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Full text of "Athena, 1959"



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OHIO 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/athena55ohio 



We come to Ohio University excited and apprehensive. 

Buildings are strange, names are confusing, people are 

different from those bock home. 

But we lose ourselves in activity. Bells call 

us to learn; and v/e learn even if we don't wont to. 

A friend emerges from a stranger. Love comes and goes 

and returns; sometimes it lasts. The bands 

and teams and songs become ours. 

Court Street grows familiar. Somehow, after four 

years, we belong. We've changed. 

The evolving change is the attempted story of this book. 



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Students gather in the OU Center to 
relax, to plan and to talk. Between class 
bells they talk of expectations and ideas 
over innumerable cups of coffee. They 
dance to the blaring juke box in the 
Frontier Room. The campus governing 
bodies publications, clubs outline compus 



events in the meeting rooms. The tele- 
vision sets attract crowds. The Center is 
the place to grow in the understanding of 
others, to see friends in varied situations, 
to discover a friend In a stranger. There 
is opportunity here to develop leadership 
and responsibility. 




CUTLER HALL 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Dormitories 9 

Administration 35 

Greeks 47 

Queens 125 

Sports 135 

Organizations 167 

Religion 207 

Student Government 233 

Honors 243 

Seniors 267 

Advertising 299 



1959 ATHENA 



Ohio University yearbook 

published in Athens, Ohio 

in the Spring o( 1959 



THE STAFF 



MICHAEL ANASTAS 
EDITOR 

LEE RUEF 
ASSISTANT EDITOR 

WALTER JUREK 
BUSINESS tvlANAGER 

MARTIN REICHENTHAL 
PHOTO EDITOR 

DEANNA MIHALICK 
COPY EDITOR 

CAROL EARLEY 
ART EDITOR 

JACK KELLY 
PHOTO DIRECTOR 

ROBERT MOORE 
SALES MANAGER 

BARBARA WARNER 
ADVERTISING MANAGER 

JUDY THOMPSON 
PRODUCTION MANAGER 

MARTI TEETERS 

SECRETARIAL MANAGER 

ROBERT TERNAVAN 
PHOTO TECHNICIAN 




The grovel and brick walks of the campus green grow familiar to the feet of students 
OS they walk from class to class, meeting to meeting or just stroll at night. In the 
spring, concerts are given under the trees, where graduation ceremonies are held 
later. This fall scene is Ohio University in a picture. 





Parades attract multitudes. To the (reshman, such multitudes ore 
composed o( strange faces. But the passing semesters transform these 
strange faces into the familiar. These people have met before. They 
have shared experiences. They belong together. 



Education Is the purpose of attending a university. Ohio University 
offers a great variety of educational opportunities — some theoreti- 
cal, some practical. Through such practical instruction as the oper- 
ation of a television station, the post-graduate future is more easily 
visualized. 




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A boy and o girl leave the indoors to study together on the cannpus green. 



Weekend At OU 

RECREATION LESSENS 
THE WEEKDAY PRESSURE 

Photos by Bill Huck 

Weekends bring relaxation to the students 
of Ohio University. During the week, students 
rush to classes, study, rush to meetings and work. 
They have little control over what they will do or 
when. But the weekend is mainly the students' to 
plan, theirs to enjoy. Much of this planning for 
weekends is done in groups of two — a girl and 
Q boy. 



Some wish to escape the overcrowded cam- 
pus where someone is always around, where two 
people are rarely alone. Lake hlope. Ash Cave, 
Old Man's Cave or the Athens State hHospital 
grounds provide such an escape. Students go 
there for picnics, for hikes, to study or just to talk. 

Formal dances featuring off-campus bands 
ore special changes from routine, from the class- 
room. Sports such as horseback riding, tennis, 
bowling and swimming ore the choices of those 
who prefer to participate in sports. Whereas, the 
OU varsity sport teams are active all year for 
those who prefer their sports as spectators. 

Because the weekend leads into Monday 
and the next week, studying must not be neglect- 
ed. This is a time for writing papers and reports, 
for reviewing and for typing notes. 




The campus overflows with students. T' '. 
seems to be no place to go to be alone. 
A Sunday walk takes a boy and girl to 
the edge of a pond at the State Hospital 
where they can be alone to talk and to 
lough. 



There are times when two people forget the 
things and people around them; they can feel 
clone even in the middle of the campus. Theirs 
is a shared interest, a shared joy. It's autumn 
weekend — the setting is right and so is the time. 




Together, they do a variety o( things which 
bring them a sense of satisfaction, of near- 
ness. A break is token from studying to 
go bowling at the Center. He instructs and 
she listens. 





The day is sunny; the Bobcats almost 
stop the Redskins — Homecoming Queen 
Evelyn Stumphouser of Theta Phi Alpha 
has much to smile about. The day is 
hers — to experience, to remember. 



Oil Homecoming 



Themes and queen candidates are 
chosen. Nights ore spent stuffing crepe 
paper into chicken wire and molding 
papier mache figures. Male students elect 
a queen and a court. There is a parade, 
a football game, a dance. There is sur- 
prise, fatigue, argument, tears, happiness. 
The football team reviews, revises and 
practices harder than ever because this 
game Is one to be won. Alumni flow into 
Athens — some look familiar. It is reunion. 



The first-prize (loot in the men's division, 
"Railroad Miami" o( Phi Kappa Sigma, 
tours triumphantly around the track at 
Ohio Stadium. The reality of brother- 
hood comes through achievement and 
through effort. 



"Let's Multiply Our Victories," Center 
Dorm's first-prize float in the women's 
division, exhibits a family of rabbits with 
personalities plus. Surmountable prob- 
lems are tests in a combined effort 
such as float building. 




{OORMlTORTESf 






You can always dig up a couple of guys 
to ploy cards, to build a (loot, to help you 
study (or thot exam tomorrow — or just to 
talk. 



As the months poss, you build a world o( 
mutual understanding with your roommate. 
You learn to laugh together. 




Dormitories 

STRANGE THE FIRST DAY, 
IT'S HOME FOR A YEAR 

Phofos by Glenn Long 
Copy by Gail Larrick 

That first day, your room is filled wltfi tfiree 
radios, two phonograpfis, five clocks and your mom 
saying: "I don't see where you'll put it all. " 

For half a day, your roommate seems really 
weird. Then you discover his wicked sense of humor, 
his wardrobe that fits you. By the next day, he is 
your best buddy, your tutor, your confidant, your 
favorite philosopher. 

There's a counselor who knows the ropes; he 
teaches you a vocabulary — "ace," "TGIF," "mic- 
key mouse, " "MIA," "convo." 

There's a bull session on life and girls and war 
and girls; the guys down the hall start a water 
fight. 

You trudge up the hill every day, stand in lines 
you gripe about, to eat food you gripe about. You 
win a trophy, ace o test, meet a girl. 

This is home. 




Somehow, you must find a time and place to 
study. You close the door o( your room on 
the noise and tun and friendship. 



Music provides a background lor talk, for 
sleep, for dreams. It soothes and relaxes. 





INTERDORM 
COUNCIL 




Row one: Pot Hughes, Judy Waddington. Row two: Carolyn Korb, Julie Witwer, Marjie White, Willyann Stout, 
Jeonnine West, Jean Morgan, Noretta Willig, Mary Lou Ontko, Jeanle McClure. Row three: Sue Connett (advisor), 
Judy Small (president), Herlie Reeves, Ruth Ohnmeiss, Sue La Croix, Mike Lipkowiti, Beverly Perry, Pat Andrews, Norma 
Ray, Barbara Zettelmeyer, Elaine Gradis, Melissa Weekley, Pat Mulloy, Alice Pitcock, Ruthie Davis, Bette Ann Jones. 



12 




The governments of eight wonnen's dornns 
function harmoniously under the direction of Inter- 
dorm Council. 

Composed of the president, vice-president 
and social chairman of each dorm, Interdorm meets 
twice monthly to discuss problems relevant to the 
comforts and wishes of all dorm women. A recom- 
mendation that closing hours be extended to 12:30 
on weekends originated in Interdorm. 

In the fall, Interdorm plans and coordinates 
the activities of Freshman Day. Early in the morning 
freshmen are awakened by wildly ringing alarms 
and shouts of the upperclassmen neighbors. From 
then until late at night, the freshmen must do the 
bidding of the upperclassmen — emptying waste- 
baskets, singing songs, writing skits. 

In March, Interdorm sponsors the B-Dinner for 
coeds in university housing who earned a 3-poInt 
or better the previous semester. The Interdorm for 
mal, free to all dorm residents, is in the spring. 

Boyd, Bryan, Center, Howard, Jefferson, Lind- 
ley, Scott and Voigt — all are represented by Inter- 
dorm in the formulation of campus policy in Wo 
men's League and Student Council. 



Representatives to Interdorm analyze and discuss the procedures o( dormitory government. In Its role 
as a sounding board (or common problems and plans, Interdorm builds strength and harmony among 
the women's dormitories. 





Row one: Ingrld Carlson, Mary Ellen Rose, Pearl Mayernick, Bobbi Ann Somervllle, Violet Wlclt. 
Row two: Corolyn Miller, Elaine WIgglnton, Ann Douglas, Sally Jo Applegote, Bonnie Adel- 
steln. Row three: Joan Larkin, Gladys A. Bell, Theresa Doss, Mary Kay Homme, Judith Van 
Doren, Bernadette A. Taczak, Susan Benner, Betty Shackleford, Dorothy Epier. Row four: Elaine 
Grodls, Donna Focht, Melissa Anne Weekley, Miss Donna Lee Sawyer, Mrs. O. Matter, Judith 
A. Morehart, 




BOYD HALL 



New girls were welcomed fo Boyd Hall this fall with 
the flavor of the Old Charleston and Blackbottom days. 
Members of the House Council, who planned the greeting, 
wore flapper dresses, t-strap shoes and ropes of beads — 
all to introduce the incoming freshmen to "The Nifty Fifties." 

Another unusual and fun-filled theme was the "Pink 
Elephant Night Club." Pink elephants and chompogne 
glasses decked the roof above the porch for Boyd's annual 
oil-campus mixer. The clink of punch glasses and strains of 
music filled the evening. 

At Christmastime, the scent of pine filled the halls of 
the dorm as the residents decorated their rooms and doors 
for their troditional dance. In the spring, the girls honored 
faculty members at a tea, allowing them to become better 
acquainted. 



14 



BRYAN HALL 




"Welcome to Bryan's Hilltop Hotel," were 
the first words freshmen heard as they arrived at 
Bryan Hall. Dorm officers dressed as bell boys and 
elevator operators welcomed all freshmen. 

In addition to new freshmen, two new GA's 
and a new resident counselor made their appear- 
ances. 

Bryanites will never forget this scene: stillness, 
lively footsteps, a rap at the door, and there stands 
Miss Eaker, resident counselor and mother away 
from home. With a twinkle in her eye, a smile on 
her lips, she would soy she was on one of her rounds 
— that is she was visiting all her girls. 

Freshman Day, mixers with Johnson and Per- 
kins, a Halloween party, and a senior party were 
several of the social activities In which the women of 
Bryan participated. 

The rustle of voluminous skirts was intermingled 
with the music of the Collegian's at the Christmas 
formal, "Crystal Cotillion." 



Elaine Shomrock, Fran Mazzie, Judy Dearth, Helen Nicholson. Row three: Carlista Bartha, 
"irson, Penny Behrendt. Row four; Betty Dunn, Norma Ray (president). Miss Susan Con- 



Row one: Betty Skillnnan. Row two 

Betsy Krupp, Elaine Kamlnski, Arleme 

nett, tvfiss Evelyn Eaker, fvliss Sondra Betsch, Pat Andrews, Dottie Thompson. K 

linger, Carolyn Korb, Naomi tvliller, Connie Courtwright. Row six: Evelyn Albu 

Goetzwiti, Norma Tinker, Pat Long, Pauline Crow, Barbara Milligan, Liz Hall 

Mary Ellen Foley, Sue Arons, Shirley Blank. 



w tive: Lois Peel, Sharon Shelton, Sally Den- 
Evelyn Stumphouser, Phyllis Herbell, Edda 
Phyllis Bowman, Ann Heatwole, Linda Kerry, 




CENTER DORM 



Whiskers, rolling eyes and long pink ears 
. . . Center women counted happing little bun- 
nies instead of sheep in their sleep. 

The year opened with o bang for these 
upperclass women when they won first place 
in the women's hlomecoming float division. 

The tall gold trophy on the main desk 
sparked the enthusiasm of the "high (four 
flights) society" girls and led to a year of high 
spirits, high goals and high jinks. 

The only complete display of its kind, 
"The Chidgive Annual Art Exhibit" was hung 
in the wee small hours of the morning for the 
entertainment and edification of dormitory 
residents by several high-spirited girls. 

Whether planning their "Home for Christ- 
mas" winter formal or conscientiously striving 
to add another year to the scholarship plaque, 
the girls aimed high. 




Aside from following planned social 
events, the members of the Breakfast Club 
awakened the coffee-sippers in the Center cafe- 
teria with their pre-vacation breakfast parties. 

All in all Center Dormitory made its fifth 
year on the campus scene a memorable one. 



Row one: C. Early, B. Fromm, M. Carr, D. McNeill, J. Chidester, J. Givens, D. Mihollck, S. Aguado, S. Greenberg, 
M. White (president), R. Ohnmeiss, B. Washington, N. Anderson, B. Jeffries. Row fwo: D. Campbell, L Nethers, J. 
Packer, J. Thonnpson, P. Remley, S. Woods, L. Green, H. Kraiiel, L. Baughmon, Mrs. A. Christian, E. Mossie, C. Welch, 
N. Honneman, S. Herlihy, M. Piatt, I. Lum, B. Voros, L. Harvanian. Row three: M. Bullock, D. Larson, D. Schick, Y. 
Cherry, J. Jorvis, C. Garrison, C. Retter, S. Deubel, D. Robson, M. Hanlin, S. LoCroix, M. Cordes, C. Born, S. Orth, 
R. Miller, P. Mumford, C. Chadwick, S. Freese, N. Jarus, C. Russell, B. Freer, J. Lash. 





Row one: Cynthia Griffiths, Mike Lipkowitz, Mary Lois Ontko, Lois McGuire, Bonnie Lou Milby, Beverly Perry, Mrs. 
Amelia Hays. Row two: Mercedes Koval, Elaine Metzler, Peggy French, Donna Szuhy, Patricia Johnson, Connie Kras, 
Eleanor Masumoto. Row three: Carol Sue Hamm, Peggy Smith, Sandra Blizzard, Pat Macnamara, Goyle Pratt, Donna 
Dacey, Jeanne Sayler, Eleanor Nolan, Marilyn Lowe, Nancy Essig, Karen Doughman, Anita Kuly, Nancy Auerbach, 
Donna Blender, Ann Decker, Willyann Stout, Carol Chynoweth. 



HOWARD HALL 



Howardites started this year amid hula- 
hoop satellites and brightly-colored space- 
ships. Freshmen and upperclcssmen found 
themselves doing some on-the-spot entertain- 
ing for the dorm's surprise parties that were 
"out of this world." 

It wasn't long before everyone was orbit- 
ing to the ukelele swing. "Noisy hours" often 
echoed the plunking of ukelele strings to the 
tune of "Twenty-six Miles" or "Blue Moon." 

The outer-space lasses of hloward were 
occupied by mixers, teas and studies. 




Part of hloward's earthbound tradition, 
the "Dean's Tea", was really a Christmas sur- 
prise party in the lounge planned by the up- 
perclossmen. 



17 



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Row one: Judy Woddlngton (president). Row two: Diane Priborsky, Pot Hughes, Barbara Zettelmeyer, Marilyn Murphy, 
Camilla Kasten, Charolette Scheuring, Kay Black. Row three: Phyllis Withrow, Mary Holdren, Marilyn Burkley, Ricki Rode- 
haver, Mrs. Douglas Fols, Miss Borboro Beard, Mrs. Ethel Moll, Miss Joanne Stiles, Miss Betty Mitchell, Eve Priebe, 
Carole Whinery, Chorlotte Bender, Rosalie Bacso. Row (our: Patricia Coolcro, Annette Forsythe, Judy Whitehouse, 
Virginia Bagby, Leanno Bartlett, Elbus Kotanides, Judy Krajcik. Nancy Howe, Suzanne Duryee, Linda Lewis, Cecilia 
Petras, Linda Lormer, Cynthia Loxley. 

JEFFERSON HALL 



Jefferson Hall, the newest women's dorm 
on campus and the only women's dorm on the 
Green, celebrated its paper anniversary this year. 

Determined to make their second year on 
campus OS successful as their first, the 373 wo- 




men of Jefferson tackled all challenges with en- 
thusiasm; their trophy case exhibits the traveling 
trophy from Siglympics and the Pershing Rifle's 
Captain's trophy. 

The third floor "girls only" lounge provided 
relaxation with a new hi-fi and television. In ad- 
dition to relaxing and having parties, the "Jef- 
fies" study. Scholarship pizza parties were given 
for freshmen and upperclassmen "brains." 

During the first semester, a design for a 
dorm crest was selected from drawings submitted 
by dorm residents. 

As expressed by girls interviewed for the 
dorm newspaper. The Jeffersonian, the outstand- 
ing qualities of Jefferson ore "unity and friend- 
ship." 

The dorm spirit in the form of a fight song 
can be heard all over East Green during house 
meetings. 








Row one: Eleanor Moir, Patricia 
Deming, Sharon Welker, Edna 
Haber, Row two: Judy Staub, 
Jeonne Pringle, Pat Parnes. Sue 
Shepard, Sue Althoff, Sharri Crow, 
Julie Hayden, Joan Hawkins. 
Row three: Joyce Finley, Helen 
Chenot, Janet Boegeman, Betty 
Bogan, Brenda Barr, B. J. Zyp, 
Sandra Lee, Dee Ann Kone, 
Betsy Campbell. 



LINDLEY HALL 



Cherry pies and dancing couples mark the 
annual "Cherry Pie Donee" of Lindley hHall. The 
dance receives its name from the countless cherry 
pies served to the girls and their dates during inter- 
mission. Now a campus tradition, "The Cherry Pie 
Dance" honors the birthday of George Washington. 

The year began with a clatter and bong for 
the freshmen of Lindley hHall. Early one morning 
they were awakened by upperclassmen and put 
through the paces of their day. Both upperclass- 
men and freshmen joined in work on the 



homecoming float, "We're Expecting a Victory." 

The girls got to know each other through dorm 
committee meetings and floor meetings. Little Sis- 
ter's weekend. Dad's Weekend and Mother's Week- 
end gave Lindley girls plenty of opportunity to 
meet each other's families. 

There were also many mixers sprinkled through 
the year. Best of all were the cool nights when the 
girls stood out on the balcony to listen to the formal 
and informal serenades. 



Row one: Callie Outlaw, Joyce Costa, Herlie Reeves, Pat Mulloy (president), L. Jeanne Over- 
ocker. Row two: Kay Turk, Mary Young, Donna Tartar, Pat Fowler, Mary Mills, Sue Riley, Leah 
Mindling, Julie Witwer. Row three: Judy Harris, Betsy Walter, Carol Tomlinson, Marti Prysi, 
Sally Coombs, Ruthie Davis, Nancy Stock, Donna Colby, Lawrene Cooper, Sylvia Harvey, 
Diana Green, Dorothea A. Prior, Wilma Poos, Elizabeth Lindsey, Jeannette Field, Miss Marian 
Mair. 









Row one: Meryl Conwisher, Frances Abruzzlno. Row two: Janet Noel, Mairi Kusik, Mrs. Mildred 
Koehn, Mrs. John F. Wild, Noretta Willlg (president), Jean McClure, Mary Ellen Vey, Sylvia Jentes, 
Janice Ryan, Marilyn Baldwin. Row three: Casey Kerr, Mary Jane Bradford, Julie Horshman, Doris 
Jenkins, Sue A. Force, Margaret Chain, Vanessa Mates, Bette Jones, Barbara Campbell, Marcia 
Blair, Dayan Krecow, Gail Larrlcic, Pot Eckman, Sherry Jessup, Sue Hays, Patricia Gahagan, Janet 
Knox. 



SCOTT QUADRANGLE 

The girls of Scott collected a kaleidoscope of mem- 
ories, living and working and growing togetfier. 

Tfiey won't forget tfie house meeting when the officers 
of the good ship Scott washed their hair or Freshman Day 
with "Heads, Shoulders, Knees . . ." 

They'll remember Christmas caroling and gift wrap- 
ped doors, the dinner and the formal . . . 

. . . Springtime serenades, scheduled and not; the 
first warm day in the court; the carnival, with roommates 
as dime-a-dance girls and the booths and barkers; the 
work they did to revamp the constitution, add to the 
scholarship fund, finish the chapel, fill the trophy case. 

Birthday dinners, J-Prom practice, finals, Halloween, 
the Faculty Tea — all added color to the kaleidoscope. 




Row one: Myra Shopero, Eileen Dronzek, Inco Kayon, Dorothy Parker. Row two: Judy Bar- 
ber, Beverly Greene, Sally Yurick, Ruth Ginther, Polly Truesdell, Nancy Kopp, Nancy Eddy, 
Jane Williams, Polly Peters, Carolyn Storts, Marcia Spilka. Row three: Mary Wallace, Janet 
Rife, Peggy Entii, Carole Singer, Diane Glanz, Alice Jones, Laura Rose, Rita Osborn, Joanne 
West, Dorothy Weaver, Winifred Relgle, Mary Ellen Brand, Beverly Jaskulski, Betty Jo Harri- 
son, Sally Ann Tosch, Patricia Taylor, Pot Kramer, Joan Schultze. 





VOIGT HALL 



A golden egg was the hidden treasure, and o trophy 
In the form of a rabbit was the prize in the third annual 
Easter Egg hlunt sponsored by Voigt hiall. 

Fraternitys and dormitory men rose at sunrise to search 
for the egg; each group was given a treasure map in the 
form of a riddle, designed to befuddle but also to lead 
to the golden egg. Proceeds from the hunt were used to 
buy Easter baskets for the Children's hlome. 

Santa's workshop complete with bustling elves was 
the setting for the Christmas formal. And to practice the 
spirit of the holiday season, Voigt women participated 
in an Angel-PIxIe Week. 

In the memory of the woman whose name their dorm 
bears. Dean Voigt, dorm residents made scholarship and 
loyalty their aim. 




Row one: Phyllis Harris, Margaret Falkenberg. Row two: Julia Paull, Pat Ervin, Judy Small, Alice Pitcock, Jeannine 
West, Jean Morgan (president), Marjorie Warman, Peg Kowalka, Arlene J. Blaine, Marlyn Broom, Marion Spiegel. 
Row three: Cynthia Noles, Gretchen Gahm, Nancy Harless, Judy Morris, Elaine Hovanyi, Jessie Jones, Mary Hen- 
son, Lee Brogue, Mrs. Mary K. Formon, Diane Grande, Eden Anderson, Audrey Balinsky, Sondy Arman, Sandro 
Richcreek, Zona Fulkerson, Shirley Onofrey, Lynn Gardner, Doris Axe, Kay Mellenbrook. 









\vely 



EAST GREEN COUNCIL 



Coordinating and guiding the governnnents 
of the ten men's dorms and the one women's dorm 
on East Green is the task of East Green Council. 

Composed of the presidents and vice presi- 
dents of all the dorms on the Green, the Council 
reflects the views of all who live on the Green. 

In an effort to encourage a high level of 
scholarship, the Council sponsors study tables where 
those who need tutoring may find it. "Cram ses- 
sions " are organized by the Council to help men 
who have missed classes. 

Besides encouraging scholarship, the Council 
urges the residents of East Green to participate in 
its extracurricular program which ranges from mix- 
ers ond teas to athletics. 




Row one: Dave Spreng (president), Phil Muck. Row two: John Purdy, Ed Staten, Edward Haymes, William Krupp, Carl 
Fillpiak. Thomas Beordmore, Russell G. Sheley, Chuck Murtaugh. Row three: Dick Binstadt, Jim Hutton, Jim Pyle, Jim Opie, 
Larry Riizi, Judy Woddington, Al Pecora, Richard Kelsey, Fred Boatman, Bill Spencer. Row four: Carl Henning, Dick 
Prentice, Bernie Zilbergeld, Elmer Schultz, Gene Kluth, Dick Henry, Barry Katz, Ron Smiczek, Kester Walters, Dennis Wil- 
son, Paul Schuller, Howard RoBack, Barbara Zettelmeyer. 



22 





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The president of East Green hears a petition or a suggestion from one of the men's dorms. Almost every 
freshman man lives on the East Green for one year. 




A disagreement may come up in the democratic 
proceedings of the Wednesday night meetings. 
These student leaders take their problems seriously. 



Bei'ore they vote on a new issue or item of business, the Council 
members weigh both sides. The social life and governing o( a large 
body of rren is in their hands. 




23 




Dating on Campus 

'BOY MEETS GIRL' EVERY DAY 

Photos and Copy by the Staff 

Unaware of each other, they choose Ohio University . . . pock 
their bogs and come here to be lost in the milling pattern of 
classes, meetings and dates. 

Somehow in this whirl of thousands of places and thousands 
of faces, they meet ... at the library, in the Center, in doss. It 
doesn't matter where. 

They experience a happiness at first, which both are afraid to 
show. Then comes the feeling that this person is somehow 
different — a person to talk with, to laugh with, to trust. 

If they are lucky, the feeling lasts. 





They dance in the Frontier Room. They are oblivious o( the crowd o( coffee-drinkers, the world outside of Athens 
and the uncertain future. They have a moment of music all their own. 



Four college students share a 
laugh and an evening together. 
The university atmosphere offers 
them a chance to have the fun of 
youth. 




The 75c may have meant a half-hour's work 
for him, but for her it was the symbol of a 
happy college holiday — Homecoming Week- 
end. 





Row one: Robert Denning, resident manager, James Hutton. Row two: Richard Henry, David Baltch, Joe 
Esterreicher, Bernard Zahuranec, Cloyd Yough, Mike Scoles, Sam Gold. Row three: Dave Paul, Richard 
Hartman, Don Secrest, Jim Bailey, James Wachtel, Edwin March, Ira Cohen, Richard Butts. Row four: 
JImmie D. Williams, Michael W. Collins, Larry Watson, Kevin M. Lyons, C. L. Bartholomew, Dick Alford, 
Bill Boyer, Ronald Beech. 



BIDDLE HALL 



Hula-hoop fever caught the men of Biddle Hall last 
fall. It all started when one dorm resident decided to dem- 
onstrate the proper use and control of the hula hoop. Not 
wanting to be undone, other men on the floor brought 
hoops — within minutes hoops were clattering on the floor, 
out of control. 

An all night cord game was the initiation received by 
each new freshman entering Biddle Hall. The odds were 
in favor of the freshmen who numbered 196; upperclass- 
men numbered 36. 

In oddition to the card gomes, bull sessions, snow 
fights, and mixers were plotted and enjoyed by the men 
of Biddle. 

At Christmastime, dorm residents and their dates 
danced around tinsel-covered trees at the annual Christ- 
mas formal. 

An unabridged dictionary was this year's addition 
to the dorm library which is gradually being built. Another 
addition to the dorm library was the Biddle crest of black 
and white, designed by one of the residents. 




26 



BUSH HALL 



A flying saucer landed on the lawn in front of 
Bush on the night before hlomeconning. A "space 
cot" wearing a football helmet clinnbed from the ship 
and picked up his passenger, a bedraggled- 
looking Indian who was "helped" along by a stu- 
dent Bobcat. The craft lit up and was "Miami 
Bound" — this was Bush Hall's housing unit decor^ 
ation. 

Bush, one of the smallest dormitories on the 
East Green, was also one of the most active. There 
were mixers, hoyrides and just plain television dates 
in the comfortable lounge. Many new freshmen 
entering second semester were welcomed with o 
Spring Formal, which has become an annual event. 

And, of course, there was the usual amount of 
dormitory horse-play: the water fights, jam sessions, 
unexpected showers and the all-important intra- 
mural sports. 




Row one: Fred Boatman (presidentj, Hugh Sintic, Richard Feiner, Philip Fawcett, John Thornton, Allan Rich- 
ards. Row two: David Kuenzli, Anthony Scheibelhoffer, Fred Thomas, Tom Stretch, Chuck Diezman, Rich Leg- 
gett, William Armstrong, Dick Gorbett, Joe Pelaez, M. Gene Mines, Robert Aebersold, Ronald Revelt. 




27 




Row one: Ron Bell, Jim Volk, G. Dolton Lynch, Ron Smlczek, Bill Spencer (president), Bob Levine, Jerry Heckermon, Allen 
Thompson, Norm Cotlcchio. Row two: Ron Morton, Horry Kation, Hal Wicke. Row three: Sven Sundquist, Bob Ziembo, 
Tom Smith, Lorry Kunkle, Tom Glelm, Jim Ryne. Row four: Thomos Elsnougle, Ralph Edwards, Ronald Reichley, Richard 
Buckey, John J. Witt, Gory Novak, Richord V. Houser, Richard J. Capozella, Franklin W. Hendren, William Paul Blair, 
Jack M. Hadley, Mel E. Brock. 



GAMERTSFELDER 




The men ol Gamertsfelder and the women of 
Bryan Hall were the adopted parents of some fifty 
underprivileged children for on evening near 
Eostertime. A meal at Shively, movies at Gam, a 
present for each child, topped off with refresh- 
ments provided an occasion never to be forgotten. 

"Orchids in November," was the theme of 
Gam's winter formal at which a dream girl reigned 
as queen over a kingdom strewn with 1500 Vondo 
orchids. 



28 




Row one: Lorry Rizzie (president), Ron Ronocher, Ralph Dunn. Row two: Errol Broome, Mark Prole, Poul 
Stelnback, Lorry Williams, Bill Krupp, Gene Kluth, Don Toth, John Purdy, Jim Hall, Dennis HIrsch, Tim 
Miller, Dick Prentice, Ed Slaten. 



JOHNSON HALL 



Johnson Hall, this year, typified enthusiastic 
participation in the areas of scholarship, social and 
athletic activities. 

The men of Johnson recognized the import- 
ance of good scholarship. Johnson won the trophies 
for highest floor and top dorm scholarship for the 
past two years. 

Leaders always, the men of Johnson were the 
first to have a dorm crest. 

Two formals, an outing at Lake Hope, four 
mixers and Friday night porties were the major 
social events of the year. 

Possibly because of its small size, Johnson ex- 
hibits competitive spirit and harmonious group 
activity. 




29 



PERKINS HALL 




Leprechauns and a real Blarney stone brought a little 
piece of Ireland to Ohio University after the Perkins Hall 
St. Patrick's Day dance last year. Legend has it that this 
stone was brought to Athens by some of the earlier settlers. 
After the dance some mysterious East Green Leprechauns 
spirited the Blarney stone away to a secret hiding place. 
In Perkins hiall, hope remained that the stone would be 
returned. 

The Little Brown Jug was given a prominent place in 
the library. This was the trophy of the Perkins-Johnson 
"Little Brown Jug Football Gome." Fathers and sons 
cheered as overtime permitted Perkins to win the game 
against the East Green Champions. 

Spring came to the hlocking Hills. Perkins men and 
their dates migrated to Lake Hope for a picnic. With but 
few exceptions, everyone got soaked in the tug-of-wor. 

The tragic accident that claimed a former Perkins 
resident was remembered as Perkins Hall awarded the 
Nelson W. Morriss scholarship. 




Row one: Wayne Bell, Jack Store, Denny Wilson, Paul Williams, Tom Rauchlleisch, Richard Kelsey, Ralph Miles, Ron 
Ridgeway. Row two: Bob Douglas, Dick Janus, Dave Mohr, Jack Carpenter, Adam Bors, Charles Gerhardt, John D'Aqati, 
Ralph Scott. 



30 




Row one: Jerry Mollencop, Larry Seekins, Hal Yoder William Wadsworth, Arthur Welsh, Richard Binstadi 
(president), Elmer J. Schultz, Mickey Low, Chuck O'Koon, Hal J. Abrahams, Keith Leonard. Row two: Dean 
Woldron, Art Gudde, Don Benz, Jerry Lennox, Howard Hammer, John Vanderbilt, Gary Grubbs. 



READ HALL 



The men of Read Hall worked up steam, 
good will and enthusiasm as they built their 
hlomecoming float — enough enthusiasm to 
carry them through a memorable year. 

The previous year had set a high mark 
for the men to meet. They were defending the 
All Dorm wrestling and handball champion- 
ships and the top position in both Blood and 
Campus Chest Drives. 

Read's winter formal marked the debut 
of the dorm's own vocal group, "The Dream- 
ers." Further social activity included a mixer 
with Scott. 

hiigh spirits were the only known cause 
for the extracurricular tug-of-war that took 
place at the asylum grounds which resulted in 
some "damp feet." 

A newly designed crest was a proud ad- 
dition to the dorm. 




31 



SHIVELY HALL 




Shlvely officers had a big job ahead of them 
when they returned in September. It all started 
when more than 200 freshmen came to live in what 
hod formerly been an upperclass dorm. Coming 
from Tiffin Hall, the officers had to adjust to new sur- 
roundings while organizing a social schedule from 
scratch. 

But near the end of October things started 
happening in Shively. A hayride boasting 50 
couples was followed by Dad's Weekend in early 
November. Meanwhile plans were being made for 
the Christmas formal, on all-dorm Christmos dinner 
and a choir for campus caroling. 

The newcomers found that they were the East- 
Greeners who shared their dorm with the rest of the 
campus. Waking up to the bang of dishes and cold- 
only water was just part of the inconvenience that 
accompanied the convenience of living above the 
cafeteria. 




Row one: Fred SeidI, John D. Oliver, Al Pecora (president). Kester Watters, Ben Richman, Gory Lichtman. 
Row two: Dick Ohier, Bob Engeiaul, Jerry Heller, J. Michael Bloom, George Fennelcen, Paul Holwodel, Jerry 
Ned, Thomas Brown, John Ketchka, John Lent. 



32 



TIFFIN HALL 



There was much confusion this fall when 
officers, library books, TV sets and even the 
constitutions of Tiffin and Shively were ex- 
changed. Tiffin became the upperclassmen's 
dorm. 

The men of Tiffin entered intramural 
sports with enthusiasm, becoming victorious in 
their football league. 

Socially, the men of Tiffin Hall kept busy 
planning and attending hayrides, mixers, 
dances and informal parties throughout the 
year. 

Shower parties and "bull sessions" built 
and strengthened the friendships which were 
typical of the men who held as their motto: 
"Learning Among Friends." 





Row one: Henry Scott, Bernard Holicky, Jim Bruck, Bernie Zilbergeld, Franklin Tice, Mrs. Shirley Vlner, Stanley Viner, Jim 
Pyle (president), C. Edward Olwine, Charles W. Pagano, Thomas Beardmore. Row two: Robert C. Stroma, Terry Russell, 
Ron Roth, Paul Roots, Edwin Weber, Lawrence Welti, Dave Helvle, Dick Emde, Clayton T. Voughan, Chuck Murtough, 
Eugene Jasinski, Joe Cabot, Bill Wright, Errol Croddolph, John Browne, Marc Fiaico, Dale Walters, Clarence Rankin. 



33 




Row one: John Murray, Ralph Schmoller, Jim Kane. Row two: Frank E. Thonnas, Bob Boli, William Glaeser, 
William R. Hill; Dick Devers, Tony Slaga, Eric Angle, Dick Brem, Dave Jackson, Bob Hughes, Bill McPhetridge. 
Row three: Hank Arbaugh, Dave McQuinn, James Opie (president), Carl Henning, I. Lynn Rinehart, Larry 
Brooks, David McMurray. 



WASHINGTON HALL 



Along w'i\h the many new freshmen who 
come to Washington hiall this foil, the dorm be- 
came the home of a very special resident — 
"Rusty" the son of the resident counselor and 
his wife. 




In addition to these new arrivals, the Wash- 
ington hHail crest mode its first appearance and 
now graces the dorm's lobby. 

Building an annex onto the east wing of the 
dorm was an idea initiated by the dorm social 
council. In addition to this plan, the council 
planned several mixers and programs for both 
Dad's Weekend and Mom's Weekend; the 
Washington mothers received orchids upon their 
arrival at the dorm. 

Christmas found the men of Washington 
in high spirits as they caroled in the distinctive 
Christmas Tree formation. Following the coroling 
the men went back to the dorm for a party. 

"Stairway to the Stars" was the theme of 
the annual winter formal which found the men 
and their dates dancing to the Collegians in 
January. An open house wos held before the 
dance so thot the men's dates could see their 
decorated rooms. 

Washington men were kept busy in other 
activities such as the dorm newspaper, the choir 
and this year work on a radio station. 






Ifc^.- r^ 



APHWi^rRATroH 





Many times during a college career, 
problems arise thai are solved only by the 
people with the file cords. 




Registration can be a complicated 
headache, but the administration 
personnel is always there to help. 



A studenf pays his fees and forgets, 
but the work of others has just begun. 
Ohio University clerks file thousands 
of details every week. 



Administration 

PROBLEMS SOLVED 
"IN FRONT OFFICE" 

Photos by John Sorgeont 

Copy by Kathy Wilcox 

and Deanno Mihalick 

The student stands bewildered by 
his first glimpse of the rite of reg- 
istration. 

With pen, he fills out cords and 
papers that are a bother and signs 
a check that purchases his provision- 
al stay on campus. 

The papers, cards and check pass 
from him, through office doors and 
into a conglomorate of manila fold- 
ers and thousands of similar cards. 

The next semester and the next, 
the rite is repeated. The student's 
place in the file expands, tended by 
hands and minds anonymous to him. 

Perhaps, the student never be- 
comes aware of his history in the 
file. Perhaps, the anonymous mind 
never sees the student as anything but 
a scrap of paper. But as the recorded 
trivia grows, the student emerges as 
a person even In the mechandized 
file in case there is a need for under- 
standing. 

This is the important business of 
running a university. 







Trained counselors are prepared to guide students !n planning 
the future. Administration at OU is synonymous with the helping 
hand. 



Students see this man at least twice 
a year. He collects tuition and room 
and board. 



To find direction, to 
find help and informa- 
tion, students turn to 
the efficient clerks who 
help operate Ohio 
University's administra- 
tion. 




The President 



DR. BAKER SERVES 
AS AN INSPIRATION 

Photos by Ken Taylor 
Copy by Martha Cordes 

There is a man among us wha is a sym- 
bol of Ohio University. 

A man of personal magnitude and 
warmth, President John C. Baker makes his 
presence felt by all as he guides the way 
through the crises and victories that ore 
part of the life of a university. 

Never a figurehead, Dr. Baker is an 
integral part of campus life, constantly in 
touch with the faculty, the student govern- 
ment and the students. 

His talents are many, hie has served 
with the United Nations and in 1959 was 
awarded the Governor's Award tor dis- 
tinguished service as head of the Ohio Com- 
mission on Education Beyond the High 
School. 

Dr. Baker receives the respect of all; 
in return, he gives himself. 




The President rarely escapes his job. Even a luncheon beconnes 
an occasion (or discussion and decision when business must be 
done. 



Whenever president, dean and presidential assistant meet, it 
moy lead to tall o( faculty and students, o( achievement and 
failure, of roads taken and those not taken. 








The president's wife, Elizabeth, shares his active 
interest in the students. They are guests at dinners 
and teas as often as their schedules allow. 



Dr. and Mrs. Baker entertain students, faculty and dis- 
tinguished guests, such as former governor of Ohio C. 
William O'Neil, in their home on Park Place. All respond to 
the warmth and vitality of the Bokers. 




Problems, trivial and immense, confront the president; 
each demands his decision. Concern and sincerity 
reflect in his face as he weighs many possibilities 
every day. 





You will read his name a hundred times before you graduate. When you stop at his office, he will say with his hand 
extended, "My name is Maurel Hunkins. Won't you sit down?" On campus he will tip his hat, smile and speak your name. 
He is hurrying to understand, to advise, to be constantly aware. Through the years, you have been confident that 
the Dean of Men in McGuffey is an administrator with the students in his mind and heart. 




Her smile is assurance; her poise is 
confidence; her efficiency is calm. As 
a counselor, a problem solver, a 
perceptive friend, Dean of Women 
Margaret Deppen, is one to rely on. 
Her kind understanding and the 
wealth of her experiences make her 
a leader of women. 



PERSONNEL DEANS 



The student — his problems, his achieve- 
ments, his failures — is the concern of the offices 
of the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women. 

Many students know the feeling of relief ex- 
perienced after sharing a problem with one of 
the deans or their assistants; for the function of 
these personnel deans is to understand as well as 
to discipline and record. 

Sometimes, the burden of the deans is a 
frustrating one because they ore most often ex- 
posed to the unhappy side of student life. Students 
must be summoned to appear before them; some- 
one must discipline. 

But not oil the footsteps that tread the creaky 



floors to their offices in McGuffey are hesitant 
ones. Some students come to receive a reward, 
to share on achievement or to fulfill a trust. 

The deans remain close to the vital campus 
issues acting as advisors to student government 
and student organizations; they encourage and 
guide student leadership. 

Realizing the value of personal contact, the 
deans attempt to meet and know as many stu- 
dents as possible. They are familiar guests in uni- 
versity dining rooms and at dances and teas. 

As the primary counselors of students, the 
personnel deans know the realities of campus 
life. Their days are not routine. 



Assistant Dean ol Women, Miss Erma I. Anderson; AssistanI Dean ol Men, Thomas 
C. Lyons; and Assistant Dean ol Men (in charge ol Iraternlty affairs), James H. 
Lochary. 




# 



Academic Life 

LEADERS TOMORROW 
ARE STUDENTS TODAY 

Photos by Marty Reichenthol 
Copy by Deanno Mihalick 

A university exists to provide a meet- 
ing place for the student and the teacher. 
Bells summon the student to the classroom 
of the teacher; the teacher speaks, and 
the student listens — most of the time. 

The teacher speaks not just words, 
but concepts and dreoms and facts. In 
the channel of the mind, the student ac- 
cepts or rejects what he hears. 

If the teacher applies a certain stim- 
ulant, an idea is formed, technique is 
learned, beauty is revealed or illusion is 
exposed. The student is changed, but not 
molded. 

A grade is the sometime accurate, 
sometime mistaken estimate of the result 
of the classroom meeting — the intangible 
is difficult to measure. 



Television — a new frontier at Ohio University — offers com- 
munications students an advantage by training them in a 
complex field while they are still in college. 




Teachers, scientists, researchers will emerge from the well equipped laboratories 
in Ohio University. Here students discuss materials in the zoology lab. 



By hand or by power tools, three dimensionol theories become 
reality to student sculptors. 





'5"=^ 



I 




Dean Rush Elliott 

College of Arts ond Sciences 



Dean Earl Seigfred 
College of Fine Arts 




ACADEMIC DEANS 



The deans of the six colleges of Ohio University are 
the middlemen between the faculty and the president and 
between the student and the professor. Though they may 
be known to many only as the persons who must approve 
schedules, these deans function constantly — interviewing 
for new faculty members, checking students' academic 
credits and deciding whether or not a student should be 
allowed to remain in college. Theirs is a task of adminis- 
tration and guidance. 








Dean Karl Krousltopf 
College of Commerce 



Dean E. J. Taylor 

College of Applied Science 




m 





Dean Gajge Paulsen 
University College 



Dean Francis Hamblin 
College of Education 




•• (,r- . 



GMHKS 







^^<i 








..^T^/iXAil'Ae (t)Er <t)k: 4)<rl ct>KT 0iA 



5 



m 

X 




Greeks trom the differeni fraternal organiza- 
tions meel when fraternities and sororities 
exchange members for dinner. The food Is 
good; the table talk and singing ore even 
better. An informal atmosphere envelopes the 
naturally formal setting. 



Greek Life 

SERVICE, FUN AND WORK-- 
THIS BUILDS BROTHERHOOD 

Photos by Ken Taylor 
Copy by Mike Tressler 

You are a greek. 

You wear the badge of one of 19 fraternities or 12 
sororities on campus. 

As a pledge you work fiard to earn tfie bodge. Tfiere 
are nigfits spent memorizing names and dotes, procedures 
and ideals; and tliere is study table and o special reason 
for making grades. Your big brother from the active chap- 
ter encourages, stimulates, criticizes, instructs and orients 
you. Then you, too, become an active. 

You live and work with a collection of people who 
are like and unlike you, who shore your interests and ac- 
complishments, who have become a part of your life. 

Serenades, J-Prom, Prep Follies and a special week- 
end for Mom and Dad — oil take on a special meaning for 
you. And there is Greek Week just for you. 

Above all, there is brotherhood. 




Greeks offer services to the community. 
The pledge classes work together on a de- 
fense survey. 




I 




Float building often goes (or into the night. The result is sometimes 
surprising, sometimes disappointing. But this is part of greek life, part 
of campus participation. And this float could be the winner. 



The greatest competition between fraternities occurs in the 
realm of intramural sports. Fierce play and rough action 
characterize the games, but tempers are replaced with fun. 




The housemother plays an important role in greek living. 
Her duties are many. She must be an efficiency expert, 
an economist, a counselor and an Emily Post. 





Row one: Marilyn HoUinger, Carolyn Rathburn, Ann 
Cushmon (president). Sally Weber, Linda Halterman, 
Betsy St. Andre. Row two: Nina Davis Longfellow, Cynthia 
Grant, Betsy Krupp, Dean Margaret Deppen (advisor), 



Mary Todd, Sandra Wolle. Row three: Mildred Klein- 
man, Annette Luse, Phyllis Bader, Lois Weglinski, Mary 
Kennedy, Jan Story, Elaine Sulli, Carole White, Nancy 
Siferd, Jane Adelmann, Lois-Rae Hickok. 



PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL 



The words "pan Hellenic" are derived from two Greek 
words — "pan" meaning all and "hellenic" meaning Greek-like. 
Thus it is the purpose of Pan Hellenic Council to coordinate the 
activities of the 12 Greek letter sororities on campus. 

Composed of two representatives — the president and one 
elected member — of each sorority, Pan Hel endeavors to 
foster cooperation, friendship, high scholarship, worthy ideals 
and good social standards. 

hlowever, the members of Pan hHel are not concerned 
only with greek organizations. The group also participates in 
the Foster Parent Plan, supporting a Korean War orphan, and 
provides a board scholarship for o foreign student who eats 
with the various sororities in rotation. 



50 




Row one: Tom Schmidt, Duane Emerson, Dick Schnellcer 
(president), Jerry Lenihan, Ron Hart. Row two: Dick Dock, 
Richard Spires, Jim Buchholi, James Rudolph, Grant F. 
Lotlmore, Scott Stratton, Dick Fruchey, Dave Ferrell, John 



Lebold, Jack McNeil, Ray Forror, Jim Lochard (advisor), 
Jim Wince, Joel Kraemer, Roger Doerr, Joe Ornowski, Jim 
Nelson. 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



Coordinating the governments and the activ- 
ities of the 19 fraternities on the OU campus is the 
responsibility of Interfraternity Council. 

Through its various committees, the council 
regulates rush, plans teas with sororities, sets up 
athletic leagues and disciplines members who vio- 
late its regulations. 

IPC's scholarship council encourages fratern- 
ities to better scholastic achievement. This council 
awards a trophy to the fraternity with the highest 
grade average for a semester and another trophy 
to the fraternity which increases its average the 
most during a semester. 

Because it is composed of representatives of 
all campus fraternities, the council reflects the 
views of each of them; it is a forum for opinion and 
discussion. 




51 




Greek Week 



M!ss Sorority and Mr. Fraternity of Greek Week watch the 
bizarre events of Comic Field Day. Later they will present 
the trophies to the winning teams. 




Fraternity brothers recall skills of younger days 
in an effort to win a wheel barrow race. 



COMPETITION, SERVICE, 
FUN UNITE GREEKS 



Photos by Reichenthol and Cring 
Copy by Mihalick 

As a greek, you labor mucfi, physically ond 
mentally, preparing for Greek Week. For you, it is 
a week of education, of dedication, of competition, 
of reward and of uninhibited fun. It is your week. 

At the convocation, you are reminded of the 
worthy alms of greek life. You'll strive harder 
toward them. 

At the carnival, you work to entice the mill- 
ing crowd to your booth, to win a trophy. But there 
Is satisfaction even If there Is no reward. And when 
Mr. Fraternity and Miss Sorority ore crowned, 
they become your royalty. You are proud of their 
achievements. 

At the comic field day, you abandon yourself 
to the merriment of the ridiculous competition; you 
even try to win. 

At the picnic and the donee, a feeling of 
common experience and common aims makes 
your fellow greeks seem closer to you. There Is 
union. 



"Step right up ond take a chance," shouts o barker in an 
attempt to attract customers to his booth. 



52 





Runners enter the football stadium on the last lap of the thirty mile 
marathon. Their arrivol is a signal to light the eternal torch. 



Stan Kenton surveys the crowded dance floor as 
couples dance to the music ol his band at the Greek 
Week formal. 




Ummm, good! exclaims a greek after a lemon 
meringue was thrown in his foce at the Greek Week 
Carnival. 





Row one: Bill Forloine, John Heorty, DIcIc Emde. Row two: Michael R. Pulgine 
(president), Jim Lochary (advisor), Jim Moore, Bob Motil, Thomas Fox, Douglas 
P. SInsel, Richard L. Medved. Row three: John Hootman, Charles Webb, Jerry 
Mix, Barry Koti. 



INTERFRATERNITY 
PLEDGE COUNCIL 

Interfraternity Pledge Council, which con- 
sists of the presidents or elected representatives 
of each pledge class, affords a background in 
fraternity and campus affairs for greek pledges. 

Unity, good will and understanding are pro- 
moted among the pledges of the 19 fraternities 
as the members of the council share their com- 
mon problems. As its service project for 1958-59, 
the council organized the greek pledges as mar- 
shals during the Civil Defense Day when Athens 
was the temporary capital of Ohio. 



JUNIOR PAN 
HELLENIC COUNCIL 

Organized on the OU campus in 1954, 
Junior Pan Hellenic Council has the responsi- 
bility of coordinating the programs of the soror- 
ity pledge classes. 

Junior Pan Kiel is composed of the president, 
post president or elected member of each pledge 
class; a member of Pan hiellenic Council ad- 
vises the group. The council functions to ac- 
quaint pledges with the activities of all sororities, 
to better active-pledge relationships, to organize 
pledge projects and to encourage compliance 
to the standards of Pan hiellenic Council. 



Row one: Judith Radler, Marly MacDonald, Judith Golene, Arlene Hansen, Susan Byerly. 
Row two: Mary Todd (odvisor), Rochelle Pilzer, Joyce Walker, Linda Hummel, Judy Haber, 
Eileen Schmidt, Judy Gilhousen, Goynelle Christian. Row three: Mary Alice Krynak, Rose- 
onn Lonese, Janice Hausermon, Rosemorie Novak, Bev Joskulski, Gladys Bell, Sue Flynn, 
Judy Malatin, Mary Fisher, Marty Scott, Cathie Oliver, Becky Cotterman. 




54 




r 



Gladys Bell 
Betty Crawl 
Theresa Doss 



KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA 



Gaynelle Lee 

E. Christine Mayo 




Lois McGuire 




Kappa Alpha Alpha sisters filled this year with 
panel discussions, parties, projects and banquets as they 
worked toward their goal of national affiliation. 

In the fall, pledges were entertained at a "Heaven 
and Hell" party. The upper area of their advisor's house 
was filled with tones of good jazz; the lower regions re- 
sounded with rock and roll. 

An Etiquette Hour, a discussion of religions, a sock 
hop and faculty teas were held in the winter and spring 
months. 



Donna Moore 




Rita Osborn 



It's a basket and two more 
points (or the KAA team. 




Mary Anne Patterson 




Mildred Rudolph 



Geraldine Sales 
Claudia Shields 




Betty Thomas 
Bev Washington 
Barbara Younger 






55 




ACACIA 



Clip boards and calendars, shaving supplies, a 
class schedule — all fit into a crowded study corner. 
There's o necessary cram session betore that exam, 
but a brother's pranks interrupt study. 



Acacias coming from scattered areas in the 
United States and from abroad joined the migration 
of students to OU in the fall. Moving into the house 
on University Terrace was a confusion of greeting 
old friends and trying to keep cool on a humid 
day. 

Rush, the Brown Jug football gome with Pi 
Kappa Alpha, the "Night on the Nile" party, 
Christmas parties and studying kept the Acacias 
busy planning and acting throughout the year. Wet 
feet and rope burns were the lingering memories 
of the traditional tug-of-war with the SAE's. 

The slowly rising waters of the fHocking River 
created an air of apprehension in the Acacia house 
in late January as those who lived there awaited 
its Invasion of their lowland area. 



Ghussan Al-Rawi 
William F. Archbold 
Rodney K. Bennett 
William G. Bullock 
Barry L. Corson 



John R. Devol 
Gilbert T. Graf 
Edward Hammerman 
Robert T. Hoy 
John Hootman 



James E. Huffman 
Shelby D. Hunt 
Ronald W. Leaver 
Paul I. Lumbatis 
Lory Luzoder 



Richard Milum 
Kent M. Organ 
William D. Osborn 
Harold R. Rathburn 
Hal Schreiber 



p. "P P O. P 




56 





■y^. 



^. 



Down to the serious business of the doy — books. A quiet spot 
and a brother with the same book nnake studying easier 
and faster. It's not so bad — this studying. 



The Acacia crest signifies the unity of 
Acacia men; their brotherhood grows in 
relaxed fraternol living. 




Dave Scott 
Gary Stansbe 



ry 



Carlton Walters 
Gene Wells 



James Wennermark 
James P. Wince 




57 



ALPHA DELTA PI 



"We live for each other" is the motto of 
the Alpha Delta Pis. 

This purpose transcends their own mem- 
bership as these coeds participate in philan- 
thropic projects such as aiding the Society for 
Crippled Children. By saving a penny a day 
and selling Easter lillies, the OU chapter sent 
a substantial contribution to this national 
society. 

At Christmas time, the ADPi's supplied 
presents and food for needy children in Athens 
County. Bonds of friendship were built in the 



sisterhood through such activities as monthly 
birthday parties for all members whose birth- 
days fell within a certain month. In addition 
to being loyal to their own sorority, members 
of ADPi cooperated with the other fraternal 
organizations at OU, promoting unity and 
understanding through exchange teas and 
dinners. 

Other activities of the year were the foot- 
ball game with the Delts, the Sweetheart For- 
mal and the Founders Day celebration in the 
spring. 



Sandy Aiken 
Lora Allen 
Judy Anderson 
Ruth Austad 
Carolyn Bachman 



Sally Baughnnan 
Sara Bay 
Nancy Blaettnar 
Joan Boukallk 
Ida Braden 



Sally Bradley 
Bonnie Brown 
Bonnie Busch 
Mary Ann Calendine 
Marcy Chapley 



Jane Clcora 
Ganell Clark 
Peggy Clauss 
Verna Coney 
Anna Mae Conrad 



Barb Courtney 
Jan Crevolsie 
Gail Doller 
Mary Ann Dominick 
Betty Donovan 



f 



■^ 






% 'f 



f^ B ^ 



m t^ 







o 







t^ 





15 p ^ 




58 



Mary Fisher 
Carmen Flick 
Karen Fossie 
Joan Gerspacher 
Carol Gillespie 
Sharon Goodwin 



Joyce Haider 
Joyce HHamilton 
Nancy Hook 
Lyn Houston 
Myrt Kennedy 
Ginny Kirkland 



Donna Koppenhofer 
Pat Lahrmer 
Ellen Langmead 
Pat Lieser 
Judy Malatin 
Marcia McGuire 



Jan Myers 
Barb Mitchell 
Connie Mitchell 
Sue Morse 
Del Mroczka 
Barbora Myers 



Ann Nixon 
Elaine Peura 
Jo Anne Pietrafese 
Sally Reeves 
Nancy Richards 
Judy Roshong 



Jackie Schirro 
Diane Scholl 
Sheila Sheffield 
Nancy Siferd 
Sandy Stevens 
Carolyn Stouffer 



Judy Swartz 
Sue Thomas 
Dottle Thompson 
Carolyn While 
Sandra WoKe 
Jill Zehr 



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Trays are balanced delicately as the ADPi's eat buffet style 
at a chapter dinner. 



Alter dinner there is time to talk about classes, dates and 
problems — time to get better acquainted. 




ALPHA EPSILON PHI 



Rushees and returning actives were 
greeted In the fall by o partially redecor- 
ated house. The kitchen was modernized 
and the decor brightened. 

The enthusiasm of the AEPhi barker at 
the Greek Week Carnival added a trophy 
to the collection. She was chosen the best 
woman barker at the carnival. 

Throughout the year, both actives and 
pledges supported the sorority's social serv- 
ice project at the Beacon School for retard- 
ed children in Athens. Whenever the staff of 
the school requested help in caring for the 
children, the AEPhi's responded. Many Sat- 
urday mornings were spent reading to and 
playing with the children. As the holiday 
season approached, each AEPhi adopted a 
child to whom she presented a gift. 

Always ready for a good time, the 
AEPhi's planned an ultra-realistic record 
party in the fall. Their house on Court Street 
was transformed into a juke box inside of 
which the AEPhi's and their dates danced. 

in late October, the AEPhi's cele- 
brated their 49th year as a national sorority 
with a chapter dinner in the OU Center. 



Merilyn Artino 
Joy Atkins 
Phyllis Bader 



Carolyn Beards 
Edythe Blum 
Rona Conner 



Marilyn Caplow 
Linda Cohen 
Marilyn Cole 



Phyllis Dwlr 
Marcla Elpern 
Gail Feldman 



Eileen Gaines 
Ruth Goldstein 
Goye Gruber 



Judy Haber 
Carolyn Herzbrun 
Amy Levy 



Barb Lubert 
Marjorle Molina 
Gall Molmud 




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Jackie Margulis 
Lorraine Marks 
Jessica Maza 



Lois Nagelbush 
Frann Paltrowitz 
Pat Parnes 



Rochelle Pilzer 
Isabel Plavin 
Ellyn Rein 



Marilyn Rosenberg 
Ruth Rosenthal 
Barb Rothhouse 



Jermie Schilds 
Judy Schimmelman 
Myra Shapero 



Judi Sokiran 
Dorothy Ann Strutin 
Harriet Thau 



Lynne Wachspress 
Bunny Waxman 
Elaine WooK 




It's a party! There's the chatter of 
guys and gals who share tales o( 
college profs and classes, the latest 
pinning and, sometimes, a distant 
dream. 




61 




ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 



When the trophies disap- 
peared one November day, the 
Alpha Gams pooled their in- 
genuity in an investigation. The 
trophies were discovered in the 
basement where the pledges 
had hidden them. 

When the pledges disap- 
peared, the actives organized 
an Alpha Gam posse which 
corralled the strays in the Cen- 
ter. To atone for their rebellion, 



"Let's all 
phone Is 
the Alpha 


talk to him!" The 
a favorite spot at 
Gam house. 










Nancy 

Nancy 
Linda 
Mary 
Bernice 


Auerbach 

Batholomy 
3rewster 
Sue Camp 

Cooke 



the pledges honored the actives 
at a spontaneous party. 

In January, the Alpha Gams 
sponsored their traditional Sock 
Hop. The proceeds of the hop 
were donated to the Eoster Seal 
fund for the fight against cere- 
bral palsy. 

hlousemothers and members 
of the faculty were honored at 
a series of teas in the spring. 



Kathy Corrodini 
Carolyn Crago 
Gail Deakins 
Phyllis Donley 
Jerri Duncon 



Joan Elicker 
Barb Evans 
Jill Evans 
Charlene Ferguson 
Barbara Fisher 



Barb Gann 
Janna Gottschalg 
Nancy Green 
Norelle Hahn 
Jeff Hammill 



Barbara Hatcher 
Janice Hauserman 
Sue Heiser 
Carol Held 
Penni Hollwager 
Carol C. Hutter 
Kay Jones 






^^^M^^ i/'^iA^ 



62 







(^ t\ ^ ^ 

f-i 1^ a 



>Kay Kirwan 
Georgia Knable 
"^^ Randy Lanese 

Jane Leotherman 
Kay LeFavor 
Annette Luse 



Marilyn McCandless 
Judy Mcintosh 
Linda McKee 
Nancy Madeyo 
Janet Marshall 
Karen Matheny 



Ellie Moir 
Sandra Mollenauer 
Joyce Morgan 
Jan Musser 
Cynthia Ormond 
Sue Ormond 



Rosellyn Paige 
Deanna Pella 
Carolyn Rathburn 
Marilyn Richards 
Beverly Rlgnall 
Lee Ann Rose 



Sylvia Smith 
Sally Srigley 
Stephone Stephens 
Judy K. Tewalt 
Carol Thompson 
Diane Thronberens 



ji «.^ \s - y Fran Ward 

Fran Weldner 








Carolyn Williams 
Sandy Woodley 
Karen Woodward 
Judy Zimba 



63 




William T. Blair 
Aljah Butcher 
Lester N. Carney 



Jerald Christian 

Jay Carrington Chunn 

Ronald E. Dozier 



Paul E. Gates 
Robert Jenkins 
Lawrence Jones 



Grant Latimore 
Dalton G. Lynch 
James D. Moore 



Michael A. Moss 
Phillip E. Saunders 
Jomes M. Thompson 



Charles G. Webb 
Alvin E. Wesley 
John Hamilton West 



64 



Meetings are a time of discussion, a time 

to talk of business and of pleasure. This 

is a time when Alpha Phi Alpha men plan 
politics and parties. 




ALPHA PHI ALPHA 



Alpha Phi Alpha was founded as the first Negro froternity at 
Cornell University in 1906; Phi Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha was 
installed on the OU campus in 1919. Since its founding, Alpha 
Phi Alpha has opened its portals to men of all races, creeds and 
colors. Any college man of sound character and intelligence is a 
prospective member. 

The aims of Alpha Phi Alpha are "manly deeds, scholarship 
and love for all mankind." Phi Chapter strives to instill these ideals 
in each brother, to prepare him to be a useful and respected 
citizen. 

In October Phi Chapter welcomed the new men on campus 
at its annual tea in the Alumni Lounge of the Center. During the 
year, the men of this chapter sponsored a homecoming dance 
with the KAA's. Greek Week found the members of Alpha Phi 
Alpha planning and constructing their booth for the Carnival and 
training for the Marathon Race and Comic Field Day. A trophy 
was added to the trophy cose when the Alphas emerged as vic- 
tors of their league in intramural basketball. 

In the spring, the brothers centered their planning around the 
acquisition of a house for the next year — their fortieth on campus. 




The beginning of a party comes with a circus transformation; balloons and crowds and comic clowns 
set the tone for frivolity. A dote arrives early to help set the scene and a brother pauses to smoke a 
pipe and inspect the progress. It will be a good party. 




65 



ALPHA XI DELTA 



The sounds of bongo drums and weird cries boomed forth from 16 
South College Street early this foil — the "fuzzies" were entertaining 
rushees at their African Voodoo Party. 

The women of Alpha Xi Delta were very proud of their house, newly 
remodeled in French Provincial, and they were even more proud when 
their candidate was chosen as attendant to Miss Sorority during Greek 
Week. 

Early in the second semester the Alpha Xi's Joined with the Pi Phi's 
and Chi O's to present their annual winter formal, "Three for Tonight." 

Spring brought a Founders Day for the Pi Chapter, and the women 
prepared for their traditional Rose Formal when trellises covered with 
roses decorated the chapter room. 




A meeting is the 
time to talk over 
the things that must 
be done. 




Connie Bacon 
Barbara Borr 
Penny Behrendt 
Shirley Blank 
Nancy Bovenizer 
Georgia Brodine 



Marilyn Burnham 
Jackie Campbell 
Robin Coleman 
Lawrene Cooper 
Ann Demerell 
Sue Detrick 



Carlo Dixon 
Judy Falkenstein 
Vrino Grimes 
Cindy Gulley 
Peg Holderman 
Liz Hall 



Linda Halterman 
Janet Heideloff 
Rosemary Hileman 
Mary Helen Hoops 
Janet Hoover 
Nancy Hoover 



Betty Hope 
Ginger Home 
Jane Howard 
Joan Keller 
Odette Kingsley 
Brenda Leonard 



66 



Linda Leonard 
Dorothy Ludnnan 
Jenny McCartney 
Carol Malkmus 



Kay Mathews 
Diane Miller 
Susie Miller 
Eleanor Montgonnery 



Ginger Moore 
Carol Neeb 
Rosemorie Novalc 
Mandy Paul 



Carolyn Flesher Perry 
Doris Pschesang 
Judy Radler 
Vivian Richards 



Ann Riddle 
Carol Riemer 
Carol Scott 
Muriel Shephard 



Maryann Shollenbarger 
Joan Spyak 
Carolyn Stines 
Sally Swan 



Ann Tolson 
Bonnie Townsend 
Judy Traud 
Lois Weglinski 



Kothy Wilcox 
Carol Willioms 
Mary Wolf 
Barb Zadle 



9 ©~P? 




67 



BETA THETA PI 

Brotherhood, development of character and a 
well-rounded social program were the objectives of 
Beta Kappa of Beta Theta Pi when it was founded 
at OU in 1841. This year, the brothers continued to 
work toward these objectives. No phase of campus 




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life was neglected as Betas participated in campus 
government, student activities and service projects. 
For entertainment and fellowship, the Betas planned a 
hiobo Party, the Bowery Brawl and the fHeoven and 
Hell Party. 



Tom Adamlch 
Robert Albright 
David Archlbold 
John Auit 
Duane Baker 
Donald Becker 



Chester Bennett 
Dove Briggs 
Jerry Brock 
Richard Brown 
James Buchholz 
William Coats 



Walter Coleman 
Dove Covert 
Dave Culbert 
Jim Davis 
Max DeCaminada 
Mike Dickerson 



Roger Doerr 
David Dole 
Kenneth Donnelson 
James Dressel 
Bob Foster 
Carl Foucht 



Wayne Gannmon 
Jules Gerlack 
Roy Goodwin 
Bill Gore 
John Gosling 
Ray Hanacek 



Dave Hillard 
Charles hHittson 
Don Jones 
Lloyd Koy 
Robert Kinney 
Bob Kirkendall 



Harry Kitchen 
David Lennington 
Bill Lewis 
Mark Littler 
Layne Longfellow 
Gary Lufkin 




68 



Dick Luther 
Jack Machock 
Roger Mahaffey 
Ron Mason 
Mike McKinley 



Ed Melo 
Robert Miller 
Richard Mincheff 
James Mitchell 
Robert Moore 



Walter Muir 
Dave Neff 
David Newton 
Tom Payne 
Jack Plauche 



Roger Plauche 
Jim Plesko 
Richard Purdy 
Glen Randall 
Jerry Rhineholt 



Larry Rood 
Jim Roughton 
James Rulkoskie 





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Gerald Sargent ^^^^ _ ^^^i ^^^^^^^H^^^^ia^^^ V \ M t.^ 

Gordon Scott ^^A i Hil w^HIHHl^B aL.\ l./'vii^ 



Ed Simms 
Douq Sinsel 
Ed Slater 
Ivan Smith 
Roy Smith 



John Summers 
Robert Szijarto 
Bruce Tompkin 
Gary Tompkin 
R. G. Uhler 



Dan Williams 
Hugh Wlnebrenner 
John Wolfe 
George Yoakum 
Richard Yoakum 




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69 



CHI OMEGA 



The stately pillars of the newly re- 
decorated Chi O house reflect the South- 
ern graciousness that is the Chi O herit- 
age. In their new surroundings, the Chi 
O's entered the activities of 1958-59 with 
enthusiasm. 

hHomecoming came, adding Little 
Lulu to the Chi O family. Fall was ushered 
in with the good jazz of a combo and an 
autumn snack of cider and doughnuts at 



the Chi O Born Party in October. 

During the winter, the Chi O sisters 
were kept busy with Christmas caroling 
and parties and the Big-Little Sister ban- 
quet. 

Spring brought the Carnation Ball, sun- 
ning on the bock porch, J-Prom. 

Memories will include the Jolly Girls, 
the doughnut sole, the talks after hours 
and the sisterhood shared. 



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Jane Adelmann 
Rose Barber 
Lois Barmcsh 
Pat Bough 
Becky Beckwith 
Solly Bohlender 



Betsy Bolender 
Judy Brestel 
Judy Bryan 
Connie Bumpas 
Diane Corey 
Helen Clark 



Jo Ann Clork 
Vido Clark 
Solly Coombs 
Sue Cosgrove 
Merrybelle Dean 
Ann Dixon 



Kay Eder 
Susanne Elliott 
Joyce FInley 
Esther Fleming 
Judy Friedly 
Mary Lou Green 



Dlonne Horabaglia 
Jo Hart 

Prisclllo Newton HIggens 
Mary Ann Hofer 
Leosen Holmberg 
Emily Householder 



Joan Hull 
Barbara Hunter 
Judy Hutchison 
Carol Jaeger 
Jan Jeffries 
Kay Kenny 



70 



Judy Knapp 
Nancy Knaus 
Phyllis Lakatos 
Cindy Loxley 
Sally Lynn 



Sally Manslce 
Suellen Marshall 
Ginny Martin 
Rosamond Miller 
Sandy Montgomery 



Barbie Null 
Cathy Oliver 
Rhoda O'Meara 
Nancy Owens 
Judy Randall 



Linda Richmer 
Jean Rogers 
Nat Ross 

Barbara Schoonover 
Marty Scott 



Sharon Scott 
Suzie Skinner 
Sandy Snyder 
Judy Speicher 
Judy Sprague 



Judy Steen 

Nancy Stevenson 

Elaine Sulli 

Mary Lynne Sweeney 

Ann Thompson 



Suzy Ward 
Pat Weitzel 
Chris Wetz 
Jeanne Wilson 
Phyllis Yarrow 






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The Chi O porch is a special 
place — a place for listening to 
serenades, greeting rushees, re- 
laxing, saying good night. 



71 




PA O p. (fS 

C\ O 1^ jpl l^v 

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f> O. p C^ O 

A © ^ Q. © 




James Anderson 
Dovid Arnett 
Ivor Balyeat 
Dan Banks 
Bill Baxter 



Bob Beckrest 
Dave Behm 
Tim Berhendt 
Gerald Broun 
Jim Brooker 



Mike Brown 
Dove Brueckner 
Denny Chandler 
Gory Clark 
Larry Colbert 



Gary Crissy 
James Deters 
George Eleltriou 
Duone Emerson 
Burt English 



Ben Fassett 
Bill Forlolne 
Lloyd Purer 
Jake Gahm 
Bill Gerard 



Tom Hatheway 
Bob Horn 
Tom Jones 
Fred Jurek 
Wolt Jurek 



Tipton Koch 
Bob Kratt 
Dave Larcomb 
Dave Leety 
Dick Lewis 



Angus Macauley 
Bob McKee 
Dave McMurray 
Dave Miller 
Vaughn Morrison 



72 



Phil Murchlson 
Jim Ople 
Galge Paulson 
Navarre Perry 
Steve Phimister 



Tom Plummer 
Lee Rue( 
Terry Russell 
Bob Schiermeyer 
Linden Shepard 



Carl Skeen 
Jim Smircina 
David Smith 
Jim Snide 
Toby Spaulding 



Dove Spreng 
Dave Stockman 
Charles Strawmon 
Tom Terhune 
Gary Thatcher 



Mike Tressler 
Jim Veney 
Paul Weber 
Jim Weeks 
Neil Willis 



John Willse 
Roger Wolfe 
Jim Woods 
Leonard Young 
Charles Zumkehr 



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DELTA TAU DELTA 

A giant typewriter punched by life-size OU Bobcats spelled 
"Victory" for tfie members of Delta Tou Delta as it brought them the 
first-place trophy for hlomecoming house decorations. Thus began 
another exciting year at 32 President Street. Another trophy was 
added during Greek Week as the Delts rolled up their sleeves for the 
annual blood drive. 

Scholarship was encouraged among the Delts; various parts of the 
house vied for highest grades. Social events during the 1958-59 year 
included the Circus Party, the Gay Nineties Party, the Shipwreck Party 
and a Christmas party at the children's home. 




DELTA UPSILON 



Men of Delta Upsilon enjoyed 
being together — singing songs, 
playing basketball, dating and 
studying. 

Brotherhood, an overused but 
applicable word, meant much to 
the men who helped this young 
fraternity increase its strength this 
year. 

An extra effort to improve in- 
dividual grades in the 1958 spring 
semester brought the DU's a tro- 
phy for the best fraternity scholar- 
ship. Striving to duplicate this 
achievement, DU's gathered at 
the library and study tables 
throughout the year. 

An extra effort to bring In 
pledges to keep the chapter grow- 
ing brought into the Ohio Chap- 



ter of Delta Upsilon the largest fall 
semester pledge class in several 
years. 

Fun this school year meant en- 
tering a comical float in the 
Homecoming parade, having 
pledge-active parties or throwing 
a big Christmas party. This and 
many other things kept the DU 
men together. 

Perhaps the crowning achieve- 
ment of the chapter last year was 
being called upon by national 
headquarters to help one of the 
fellow chapters of Delta Upsilon 
get rolling. The men who traveled 
to the new chapter gave advice, 
made friendships, enjoyed a party 
and returned with a stronger feel- 
ing for their fraternal organization. 




Terry Badger 
James Bates 



Richard Beck 
Richard Behnke 



David Bellan 
Ed Brown 




^Mk 




John Crogo 
William Field 




74 



Robert Gehrke 
Ronald Hart 
Jack Honeck 
Norman Hosier 
Chuck Kochheiser 



Meredith Livingston 
James McConnelt 
Donald Mills 
Duane Nelner 
Craig Palmer 



James Planet 
John Reed 
Sheridan Reed 
William Reid 
Norman Sanders 



Robert Sieving 
William Spaniellner 
Gordon Stewart 
Fred Stone 
Fritz Wendt 



Q Pi O Q Q 

f- c- P r (^ 





Five harmonicas provide music 
and comedy during a break in 
o party at the DU house. 




The world lies within a wove length 
of the DU house. A ham and his 
set educate and entertain. 




75 



KAPPA DELTA 



Dancers, music, misty green — this was 
Kappa Delta's Emerold Ball. At the ball the 
KD's crowned the lucky fellow chosen to be their 
"Dream Man." 

An open house was held the evening of the 
Greek Week dance for all greeks, honoring Miss 
Sorority and Mr. Fraternity. 

At Christmas time the KD's gave a party 
for two children from the children's home. Besides 
this project, they aided the notional of Kappa 
Delta In providing treatment for six children in 
the crippled children's hospital in Richmond, Va. 

Pearl Buck, who visited the campus in Jon- 
uary, was the guest of honor at o coffee hour 
held for her at the Kappa Delta house; Miss 
Buck is a Kappa Delta. 



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The hall time ot a traditional football gome 
played against a campus (raternity provides on 
opportunity (or clowning, (or slapstick. 



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Sally Arnold 
Linda Baitzer 
Peggy Bernard 



Betty Jo Campbell 
Suzanne Channell 
Mefa Clari< 
Mary Lou Cloud 
Carol Coffman 



Anna Cushmon 
Joanne Ernst 
Katherine Ernst 
Joyce Ferguson 
Jackie Fisher 



Carolyn Flad 
Mary Flannery 
Mary Ellen Foley 
Susan Fredriti 
Carol Graham 



76 



Arlene Hansen 
Sue Harding 
Linda Hatch 
Marilyn Holfinger 
Lois Hyre 



Ann Irish 
Noncy Jones 
Peyton Krug 
Bonnie Lecy 
Rosemary Leist 



Linda Lewis 

Diane Long 

Carol Mason 

Mary Jane McCollister 

Katherine McConkey 



Carol McEwen 
Martha Morris 
Judith Mudge 
Nancy Paul 
Mary Ruth Payne 



Ruth Ellen Schlicting 
Kaye Roudabush 
Nancy Reed 
Suzanne Peters 
Ann Pember 



Eileen Schmidt 
Martha Seobeck 
Kay Shepard 
Anita Sims 
Margaret Stadick 



Suzie Tobin 
Susan Tschanti 
Judith Wagner 
Alice Weed 
Marjorie Yutzy 



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Faraway places are brought into the 
living room o( the Kappa Delta House as 
Pearl Buck chats with her sisters during 
her stay on campus. 



77 




Albert Aftoora 
Larry Baker 
John Bates 



Karl E. Broadbeck 
Robert E. Clark 
James Cook 



Paul T. Cooper 
Franklin A. De Capua 
Vincent Di Girolame 




Heave ... It takes team work to 
erect a house decoration on the 
sloping bank of Lambda Chi. 



William Drake 
Donald W. Greenlee 
Ross S. Gregg 
David C. Hawkins 
Dole Henry 



Victor H. Holton 
Lane Kresci 
David V. Lanphier 
Richard Lasko 
Filmore M. Line 



Donald L. Long 
William D. Long 
Robert J. Motil 
James C. Nelson 
David W. Plaff 



Carmen Priolo 
John W. Pritts 
Richard Sofigan 
Robert W. Saylor 








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78 



Larry S 


chwartT 


Donald 


E. Secrest 


Kenneth 


Skeels 


John L 


Sprague 


MIchae 


Sumser 


Robert 


Thomas 


Robert 


L Turk 


William 


N. Woodworth 


David Young 


Newton 


Young 




P IP (51 



P O J^ ! 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 



The Lambda Chis got off to a good start 
in the fall by winning third place in house dec- 
orations competition for Homecoming. They 
also won third place honors for Comic Field 
Day activities. 

For Fathers Weekend in November, 
members entertained their dads with J-Prom 
movies from previous years. Each brother and 
his date adopted a child for a day as the 
Alpha Omega Chapter gave its annual Christ- 
mas party for children from the Athens Coun- 
ty Children's Home. 

One night the cook lent them the use of 
her house for a weiner roost. The brothers had 
to rush to get their dates back to the dorms 
by 12, but much to their relief they learned 
that late permissions, 12:30, started that week- 
end. 

Flowers, jazz and girls in summer dress- 
es filled the Lambda Chi's chapter house on 
the night of their spring formal. 




79 




Philip Baedecker 
James Bednarik 
John Belknap 
Joseph Blaho 
Tom Bollinger 



Roger Bray 
Robert Bryant 
Julian Caldwell 
Harry Chaffin 
John Clark 



William Cooksey ^^V/ 

Kenneth Dollison ^"~^ i 

Jerry Evans 
Tom Farrow 
Dale Fazekas 



Vincent Feudo 
Paul Gallagher 
George Garland 
Richard Graves 
Paul Haring 



Albert Hehr 
Ernest Helin 
Nickolas Hensler 
Forbes Hotchkiss 
Keith House 



Lamar Jacobs 
Whitney Johnson 
John Kostyo 
James Lee 
Thomas Lipps 



Bill McConahey 
Jack McNeil 
William Men 
John Mullins 
Ned Musselman 





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80 



PHI DELTA THETA 



Never let it be said that the Phi Delts are out of step with the 
local trend. This year the men of Phi Delta Theto decided to start 
off their social activities by "non-conforming," so they threw a 
"Bohemian Party." 

Another "different" event was held when the brothers took 
part in both a "funeral" and a "reincarnation party." At Christ- 
mas the Phi Delts invited orphans to an annual party. February 
graduates of the chapter were honored by a memorial party. 

Spring found the female of the species taking over the Phi 
Delt house during "She-Delt Week." The girls were initiated into 
the mystic order of She-Delta Theta after the usual pledging, and 
initiation ceremonies. The weekend featured parties at Lake HHope 
and at the house. 

Closing another social chapter for the men of Phi Delta Theta 
was the annual spring formal in April — a traditional end to a 
memorable year. 




Children rule the house during the 
Phi Delts' annual party (or the 
Athens Home. "Hi, " she says. 



William Prati 

Maurice Ralston 
Ed Randall 
John Reamer 



Dove Scheetz 
Thomas Snyder 
Robert Sponseller 
William Kirby Stand 



Ronald St. Pierre 
Jerry Summer 
Thomas Thibert 
Joseph Trevis 



Michael Voris 
Paul Wild 
William Woods 
Paul Zenisek 




^ 

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P O- D ifM 

P O O PI 

1^ r> J*5 o 




81 




PHI EPSILON PI 



Enthusiasm was rampant in the Phi Ep- 
silon Pi house in 1958-59 as the chapter 
celebrated its 25th year on campus. 

A series of bowl games kept the Phi 
Ep brothers in helmets and shoulder pads 
in the fall as they opposed Phi Sigma Delta 
in the Salami Bowl and Phi Mu in the Powder 
Bowl. 

Homecoming, J-Prom and Greek Week 
competition banded the brothers together 
as they hammered and rehearsed, striving 
to become victorious. Each man wore a 
crown when the Phi Ep candidate was 
crowned Mr. Fraternity of 1958 at the Greek 
Week Carnival. 

Entertainment took a different twist as 
the Phi Eps held their New York, New York 
and Comic Strip parties. Throughout the 
year, dreams were always of the new house 
for next year. 



The recreation room downstairs is a place where 
work can be spread. Sometimes the floor area is used 
to make campaign posters, to create party decora- 
tions or to do class work. 



Peter Brecher 
Joel Drembus 
Terry Eisenberg 
Michael Fine 
Howard Fisher 



Steve Geffner 
Leonard Goldberg 
Edward Haymes 
Charles Heiger 
Joel Hershey 



Barry Kati 
Donald Kati 
Michael Klousner 
Joel Kraemer 
William Krupp 




dk^mi 



82 








It's the holiday season and time for a party. The decorations are hung in 
the afternoon. Before the men leave to picK up their dates, cleaning must 
be done. This task usually falls to the pledges. After the party, the clean- 
up job will have to be repeated. 







o <^ P Q B '^ 




ni 




Neil Kuvin 
Andrew Leventhal 
Irwin Levy 
Richard Manheimer 
Michael Neben 
Fred Robel 



Ben Richmon 
Larry Rizii 
Howard Robock 
Marty Ruben 
Ira Rubin 
Seymour Sockier 



Alan Schneiberg 
Alan Siegle 
Ira Skolnick 
Milton Stern 
Jerry Strom 
Bernard Weinstein 



83 



PHI KAPPA 



As a national fraternity celebrating its 70th 
anniversary, the 30-year old Psi Chapter welcomed 
back many alumni in the fall. Actives, pledges, and 
alumni could be found at the winter formal, sweet- 
heart ball, and nite-club party during the year. Spit 
and polish prepared the Phi Kap house for the eyes 
of maternal inspection Mother's Weekend. 

Intramural sports provided many triumphs for 
the Phi Kaps. The men won over Theta Chi in inter- 
fraternity football and the Phi Kap Annex beat the 
house in a traditional football game. 

A long-to-be-remembered football gome was 
the clash with Theta Phi Alpha sorority in which one 
of the men turned traitor and was found coaching 
the girls' team. 







Phi Kap dinners are informal; the brothers get to 
know each other. And roonnmates learn to shore, to 
get along, to give and take advice. 









Edgar Allen 
Anthony Ameruso 
George Beider 
Donald Bencin 
Paul Boczek 
Robert Boliske 



William R. Boyd 
John Chluda 
John T. Conroy 
Leroy Corpora 
Patrick Coschignano 
Paul Cotner 



Raymond Davis 
John DeFine 
Rocco DePuccio 
Theodore Dietrich 
Bob Erzen 
jl Jim Fleming 



Gerald Francis 
Pete Gannon 
Raymond Gargulio 
Thomas Glynn 
Raymond Golick 
Richard Green 



84 



^■' e* Q O O p" 








P I? P 

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Bob Gunzorelt 
Bert Hass 
Jim Harmon 
Thomas Hatfield 
John Hazey 
Andrew Hoge 



Jack Hudak 
Bob Julian 
Edword Korzep 
Dave Kotnik 
John Lesnansky 
Ed Lukacevic 



Bernle Lukco 
Ron Lukovics 
Bob Mallnzak 
Bill Marfoccia 
Mike Matiek 
George McMurtrie 



Bill Mercer 
Roy Metz 
William Millei 
Ralph Musto 
Bill Nevits 
Gus Nunez 



Frank Oswald 
Dave Papuga 
Steve Pesorchick 
Rudy Polz 
Larry Pratt 
Thomas Prendergast 



Jerry Sistek 
Walter Skolnlcki 
Anthony Slago 
Richard Spires 
Ronald Stock 
Donald Swift 



Paul Thesing 
Andy Timko 
Frank Tomsic 
John Toth 
Bob Tykodl 
Paul Wencko 



John Wenzel 

Edward Zaieski 

Bernie Zarnick 

John Zebrovsky 

Bob Zwolenik 

McDonnell, Robert F. (ad 



85 



PHI KAPPA SIGMA 



Plumbing catastrophes created many problems 
for the brothers of Phi Kappa Sigma. Black water 
poured over the wall and furniture of the Card Room 
when a mechanically minded active attempted to fix 
a radiator. hHowever, this mistake proved to be bene- 
ficial — the room was redecorated by the pledges. 

On another evening, the house was flooded when 
two inches of water come pouring from the shower 
room. 

Early in the fall, the "Skull" house looked like a 
land of fantasy. There was silverware "growing" in 
the yard. The pledges had surprised the actives by 
stealing the silver and planting it outside. 

Besides the unforgettable black and gold formal 
and the fourth annual invitational bridge tournament, 
the brothers were kept busy polishing the trophy they 
earned for winning first place in hlomecoming float 
competition. 




"Railrood Miami" wins first prize for tfie Skulls. 
Christmas and serenades demand glee club practice. 



fQ O Q p. 

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p, o o Oi 

C C- (^ ^ 



Robert J. Barnett 
Robert Bednar 
Roger A. Seller 
Richard Bouma 



Dale E. Bowman 
Joseph Dalley 
Hampton Davey 
Joe Dean 



Charles E. Dent 
John S. Dent 
Don E. Dickson 
Roger L. Dubble 



Don Eder 

Kenneth J. Endrizai 
Dick Fruchey 
Daniel F. Gutelius 



86 





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Steve Hamm 
Phillip G. Harris 
Brian Hayes 
Charles Heisroth 
Lorry F. Henry 
Al Homans 



Wil 
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lift 



el( 



Thomas S. Johnson 
Donn Keller 
Fred Ketteman 
Michael Koster 



George Lewis 
Larry H. Linfon 
Bob Malcolm 
John McClure 
Nick Miller 
Richard W. Mitchell 



Earl J. MotT 
Roger Mowery 
John Moyer 
Phil Muck 
Tom Musgrave 
Larry Nutter 



Richard Oberholzer 
Kenneth L. Rhoads 
John S. Robison 
Sam J. Sablack 
Lawrence Seekings 
Lorry Shipley 



Ronald J. Smiczek 
Ted Smith 
Tom Weihe 
Donald A. Wilms 
David E. WoUord 



87 



Jack Agosti 
Mike Anastas 
Randy Bailey 
Russ Barber 
Bob Beggs 
Tom Beineke 



Ron A. Bell 
Bob Borton 
Dave Budd 
Jerry Carlton 
Jim Chapman 
Bill Clark 



Gary Clork 
Jerry Collins 
John Cook 
Jim Cory 
Fred Dickey 
George Drop 



Pete Elchele 
Bill Ellers 
Jim Farmakls 
Bill Forbes 
Jim Forsythe 
Bill Fret! 



Del Hahn 
Bob Hall 
Dick Harrison 
Gary Hawkins 
Roger Hlgglns 
Bob Hlvnor 



Steve Hogan 
Don Hudak 
Rick Jantz 
Stan Jones 
Bill Katholl 
Joe Keene 



Dick Kohn 
Bob Kotur 
Tom Kumpf 
Roger Lang 
Dick Latek 
Don Lavallee 



Jerry Lenlhan 
Don Llnkenbach 
John Meors 
Bill Merrllees 
Tom Merrlmon 
Dove Miller 











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C) p o o o 

1^ Ci f Cg P* -"^i 




PHI KAPPA TAU 



The Phi Tau year began two weeks be- 
fore first semester with a retreat at Cedar 
Point. The purpose of the retreat was "to 
talk about the coming year." 

When the year began officially, the 
Phi Tau's were on their "right feet," emerg- 
ing from the football season with the all- 
fraternity and all-campus championships. 

"The hHillbilly hfobble," the "Bowery 
Brawl," the thirsty-thirty and roosters will 
remain in Phi Tau memories. 




Phi Tau activities are varied, ore supported. 




a p e c>. D n 



Gary Mix 
Jerry Mix 
Dean Moore 
John Moore 
Randy Murray 
Ray O'Neil 



Dave Parker 
Chuck Peck 
John Perduyn 
G. Phillips 
John Pickering 
Jim Pressick 



Paul Radomsky 
Dow Reichley 
Chuck Sabatt 
Dave Schmidt 
Terry Senich 
Ed Sharkey 



Jim Simonitsch 
Dan Steiner 
Jim Stephens 
Russ Stinson 
Ron Swinehart 
Ken Toylor 



Bill Turner 
Jim Volk 
Fred Wagner 
Tom Wessels 
Tom Whitehair 
Larry Wise 



89 








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a 








'PV (^ 







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Claudia Bakker 
Sandra Boggs 
Arlene Bormann 
Audrey Bormann 
Barbara Brashares 



Joan Brewer 
Georganne Brokaw 
Annette Bruboker 
Diane Burchard 
Karen Chapman 



Martha Cordes 
Sandra Dunlpace 
Barbi Ellis 
Peggy Entil 
Gretchen Gahm 



Kay Gault 

Mary Ellyn Goga 

Margaret Stoats Hall 

Nancy Hart 

Susan Hart 



In the evenings, the sisters and their fellows gather 
in the living room to play bridge, to listen to re- 
cords or just to talk. 




Breakfast is the meal Phi Mu's prepare for themselves. One or two 
girls eat at a time, clean-up and leave for class. 





90 



PHI MU 



The second oldest fraternity for women in 
tfie notion, Pfii Mu, tics been a port of Ofilo 
University since 1927. 

In those 32 years, the women of Delta Delta 
have become known for many things, not the 



least of which is their Turtle Derby. Each housing 
unit is invited to enter turtles to be raced on the 
West Portico of Mem. Aud. Profits from one 
Turtle Derby enabled the girls to give a new toy 
cart to Sheltering Arms Hospital. 




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Phyllis Herbell 
Karen Hollvolgt 
Glenda Hopkins 
Elaine Hovanyi 
Audrey Hrabak 
Linda Hummel 



Nancy Johnson 
Karen Keller 
t\/1ary Kennedy 
Sue Kline 
Pot Krueger 
Mary Alice Krynalc 



Binnie Jo LeFever 
Joan McCoy 
Phyllis Manley 
June Martinick 
Patti Matheny 
Gwen Miller 



Judy Morris 
Sara Myers 
Nettie Nenno 
Colleen O'Gara 
Marilyn Olwlne 
Pat Remley 



Carlene Skeen 
Janna Stoutenburg 
Martha Stump 
Anne Sumpter 
Carole Sweiey 
Mary Julia Todd 



Rhoda Todd 
Judy Tredway 
Carol Vosenko 
Anita Wallace 
Mary Wirts 
Nancy Yaw 



91 




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Bruce Antlnberg 
Richard Bass 
Arnold Berger 
Herb Braun 
Barnett Bucklan 



Ivan Collins 
Alan Eisner 
Al Goldstein 
Dave Gottdiener 
Larry Greenwald 



Dennis Haines 
Ronald Hantman 



Joe Hass 
Sherm Hauser 




Jerry Herschman 
Stuart Heri 



Herbert Hochhauser 
Bill Hollnnan 



Eliot Lable 



The bull sessions at the Phi Sig house are 
sometimes serious, sometimes hilarious. 




92 



PHI SIGMA DELTA 



The men of Phi Sigma Delta began the 
year with a bang by copping three big 
trophies in as many weeks. When the smoke 
had cleared away the Phi Sigs had two first Gary Longer 
place trophies In Greek Week competition Stanley A. Leon 
and a third place award for their Home- 
coming float to add to an already filled ^ r^J 
trophy case. ^^^^^l. 

At Christmas time, the Phi Sigs held a 
giant benefit for the Children's hlome. The 
men were able to present the home with a Gene Moeroff 
television set and toys. Dad's Weekend, °^^ 

spring formal and Mom's Weekend high- 
lighted the year. 



Jack Schubert 
Bob Silver 
Larry Spiegal 
Mel Vogel 
Allan Weiss 



Stanley I. Weiss 
Stephen G. Weiss 
Harold Winkler 
Harvey Zeltier 
Robert Zeivy 



Herb Peorlman 
Leonard Rapoport 
Sid Regan 



Stan Rodmon 
Marshall Rosenberg 
Neil J. Rubin 



8 (f^ 

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James Rudolph 

Bob Socks 

Bud Schneeweis 





p. r^ p p. 

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93 




) PI BETA PHI 



Greek Week was an award winning week for the Pi Phi's this 
year. The Pi Phi's won three trophies: one for Miss Sorority, one 
for the best booth and one for selling the most tickets. The theme 
for the booth was Pi Phi Speakeasy. 

There were times when the Pi Phi's went to the library but not 
to study! Their mission was to bind books and to tell stories to 
children. 

During the Christmas season, the big and little sisters gather- 
ed around an enormous Christmas tree. Suddenly, a Pi Phi bus 
boy burst into the room dressed as Santa Clous to distribute hum- 
erous Christmas presents. The end of winter was marked by the 
spring formal. 



Ann Anderson 
Susan Anderson 
Susan Apple 
Patricia Beckert 
Alice Blendermann 
Carol Blosser 
Marty Boettner 

Claudette Bosscawen 

Sharon Bush 

Judy Callahan 

Sue Bonhom Campana 

Marsha Carlisle 

Kim Carpenter 

Suzzanne Cavanogh 



Sally Chrisman 

Becky Cotterman 

Mary Beth Crimmins 

Marilyn Davis 

Nina Davis Longfellow 

Joyce Dean 

Diane Deis 



Chris Doggette 
Sharon Downard 
Carol Downing 
Olive Fredricks 
Carol Goldie 
Jill Gray 
Martha Grissom 



Florence Heasley 
Judy Hendry 
Judy Hill 
Jane Howard 
Julie Jarvis 
Judy Jurkovic 
Mary Ann Kinneer 

94 



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An intormol atmosphere prevails al Pi Phi meet- 
ings despite the numerous decisions that must 
be made. The women respect the opinions of 



each other and the rulings of their president. 
Each will be affected by the outcome. 




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Cheryl Langlet 
Brenda Lawrence 
Barbara Leedy 
Cornelia Leitholf 
Carol Lloyd 
Marti McCormick 
Joann McDermott 



Marti McDonald 
Mary McKnight 
Sarah McPherson 
Mary Carolyn Miller 
Mary Lee Morris 
Barbara Myers 
Nancy Nellis 



Pat Nolan 
Vlcki Rauch 
Carol Retter 
Lois Roper 
Audrey Schroeder 
Donna Scott 
Jennylou Sears 



Charlotte Smith 
Greta Spuler 
Judy Staab 
Jane Stevenson 
Debbie Stone 
Nancy Urick 
Karen Waldron 



Ann Walters 
Sally Weber 
Martho Weller 
Kay Williams 
Barbaro Wise 
Marilyn Woodhouse 
Nancy Younker 

95 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 



For an evening of fun tiiat was different from 
tfie ordinary, tfie Pi Kappa Alpfia fraternity had 
a funeral party. For tfiis "gaia" occasion the 
house at 8 Church St. was rechristened the Pi 
Kappa Alpha Funeral hlome. The mourners were 
called for and taken to the house in o hearse and 
funeral procession. Organ music set the mood 
for the evening. A dummy in a coffin drew com- 
ment from the guests while refreshments were 
served from containers marked embalming fluid. 



PiKA's honored the girls of their dreams at a 
formal dance and awarded a trophy to that 
special dream girl. To wind up a year of fun, 
the PiKA's held their annual Memorial Day outing 
at Bucks Lake. Looking back, the brothers remem- 
ber their service project which involved beating 
the meter maids to the expired parking meters, 
putting in a nickel and leaving an envelope for 
contributions to the Athens County Children's 
Home. 




Clork Anderson 
Bob Bekeny 
Bill Bonds 



Jim Butch 
John Cuikor 
Gary Cuikor 



Jim Dieckhoner 
Bill Edwards 
Chuck Haas 



Dick Hancock 
Larry Heidinger 
Jim Mutton 



Peter Kastanis 
Ross King 
Dave Kunze 







V= 




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96 



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L^t- U-» C-^ ^-^ 



Jake Laeuler 
Frank Leosure 
Jon Leeth 
John McCullough 



Dick Medved 
Marshall Miller 
Bob Moorehead 
Jim Nevlons 



Rod Nixon 
Joe Ornowski 
Bob Paisley 
Bob Paul 



Bill Ryan 
Mert Simons 
Nels Wickland 
Dick Witchey 



A fourth and one extra for a game of cards can 
usually be found at the PiKA house. Kibitzing 
is allowed. 





Watching television releases the tension 
built up by studies, classes and meetings. 



97 



John Banholzer 
Bob Barber 
John Bladowskl 
Brad Bliss 



Curt Bowman 
Paul Brunswick 
Dave Conde 
Vic Daiuto 



William Dawson 
Rollin Dill 
Richard Doak 
Dolph 



Bill Ely 

William Fairo 
Millard Fouchi 
Joe Click 



Cary Codbey 
John Hole 
Neil Holden 
Steve Holliday 



Bruce Hrudka 
Jack Hubbard 
Jim Jamieson 
Ray Jurgens 



John Kaiser 
Bob Kannan 
Ceroid Kappes 
Gene Kostner 



The house with the majestic pillars and 
guardian lions is polished each weekend 
by the pledges. 



P K » » 







p p p 9 






98 



SIGMA ALPHA 
EPSILON 

The pledges of Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
had many duties, but they also had time 
to relax and to associate with the actives, 
especially with their big brothers. A big 
and little brother banquet was held where 
the big brothers were the hosts. 

Parties such as the "slave" gathering, 
the "purple parrot" and the "anniversary" 
celebration filled the SAE weekends. Studies 
were not forgotten by the SAE's. Those 
brothers having a 2.5 average or above 
were treated to steak at the scholarship 
banquet. Others ate beans. 




Dolph is a mascot. He is each brother's pal. 



Jack Kinney 
Bill Klein 
Poul Kovats 
Ron Kuhar 
Jim Larr 



Larry Leedy 
Tom Loeden 
Bill Lohrer 
Jerry tvlallet 
Bruce Malm 



Don McBride 
James McElroy 
Jim tv/loore 
Bob Otto 
Ray Parks 



Al Pecora 
Richard Polk 
Roger Roeseler 
Joe Santora 
Ralph Schmoller 



Lee Seabeck 
Frank Straight 
David Swartz 
N/lerle Vandegrift 
George Williams 



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99 




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Dick Binstadt 

Tom Bob 

Ron Boegemon 

Bill Bosse 

Donald Bossecowen 

Dave Burner 



Don Cowthra 
Dave Chapman 
Jerry Clopp 
Jim Coupland 
Carl Dill 
Bob English 



Dwight Evans 
Dave Fassnacht 
Roger Fink 
Doug Flynn 
Don Folger 
Elmer Gackowski 



Nick Gennette 
Bob Gilot 
Larri Greth 
Hoi Grimm 
Jim Hall 
Thomas Hall 



Rich Harding 
Bob Hess 
Neal Hickok 
Ron Hill 
Dick Hunt 
Bob Hynes 



Jerry Jenkins 
Al Jirik 
Jerry Johnson 
Milt Karlosky 
Larry Kavanuogh 
Bill Kirkpalrick 



SIGMA CHI 



Whirling hula hoopi were a 
familiar sight at the Sigma Chi 
house this year as the Sigs made 
hoola hoop time a weekly occur- 
rance. In their balanced program. 



100 



A pianist, an accordionist play for 
impromtu singing. 



the Sigs encouraged scholarship, 
participated in intramural sports, 
performed service projects and 
planned parties such as the sweet- 
heart formal. 





o p, jp- 

/^ O O p. Q 

■ p s © ^ 





Pete Knight 
Karle Koerbllng 
Bob Ladavac 
Randy Lawrence 
John Lebold 



John Leeper 
Jim Lorenti 
Bill McClure 
Dick McKenney 
Jim Miller 



Wally Mueller 

Tom Nelson 
Ed Noonan 
Dick Osborn 
Ron Patrick 



Jack Pollock 
Chuck Romseth 
Tim Rehbeck 
Fred Ricker 
Gary Rhine 



Larry Schade 
Hugh Schmitz 
Fred Schneider 
Dave Schwan 
Dick Sears 



Jim Summerlin 
Ron Szeremeta 
Jim Thomas 
Paul Thomas 
Al Smeiko 



Gary Tildes 
Don Toth 
Russ Uthe 
Fronk Waters 
Jan Wilson 



Bill Witt 

Lenny Wolowiec 
Pete Yaw 
Bruce Yoder 
Dick Zolman 



101 



Gayle Arend 
Barbara Beal 
Mary Bland 
Peggy Brooks 
Jo Lane Brothers 
Carol Burlce 



Shirley Butler 
Helen Calkins 
Donna Colby 
Barbara Collett 
Jacqueline Cornell 
Bobbi Crane 



Julie Crawford 
Sonia Dianiska 
Linda Dickson 
Carol Dulin 
Elinor Ely 
Brenda Evans 



Marilyn Fidler 
Sally Fries 
Diane Getzelmann 
Diane Gorsuch 
Cinny Grant 
Jaxie Greene 



Margot Greene 

Sophie Hadjian 
Julie Hayden 
Connie Heatly 
Karen Hetsler 
lllene Hodgdon 





^ i'y f 





Bev Jaskulski 
Gail Jenkins 
Judy Johnson 
Ann Kates 
Karen Katterheinrich 
Elaine Kerstettr 

Cider and doughnuts attract crowds. 



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The Sigma garden is the scene o( the outdoor chug. 





SIGMA KAPPA 

Guests danced In the backyard, and cider hospital to whom they sent presents on birthdays 

and doughnuts were served to all at the third and holidays. 

annual all-campus Cider Chug sponsored by Last summer, the OU Slgmos were award- 

the Sigma Kappas. Proceeds from the Chug ed two silver casseroles at their national conven- 

were given to the Athens State hlospital. The tion for being the outstanding chapter in activi- 

Sigmas adopted a cottage of women at the ties. A sweetheart was elected by the Sigmas at 

their traditional spring formal. 



Mary Lalos 
Janet Lambert 
Karen Laykun 
Sandra Lee 
Sandy Lehman 



Teddy List 

Jill Lopei 

tvlarge Lovensheimer 

Arlene Lukso 

Marilyn McCorroll 



Cindy McGaughey 
Pat Neal 
Anita Pfouts 
Barbara Seilert 
Nancy Serpan 



Gretchen Taggart 
Marty Teeters 
Karen Thompson 
Nancy Tipton 
Karen Tuck 



Mary Ann Vaughn 
Gretchen Wahlers 
Joyce Walker 
Elizabeth Walter 
Judy Whaley 








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Pat Siegliti 5^^ -^ -^If -^ 

Carol Sissea ^^^ -T |^ '^^ ^ . ^^ 

Loretta Sovak 
Kathy Stoner 
Janice Story 




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103 



SIGMA NU 



The words "service," "competition" and "plain fun," describe 1958- 
59 for tfie men of Sigma Nu. 

Community service was the keynote for the Sigma Nu's this past fall 
when they assisted at the Children's hlome and Girl Scout Camp. The 
men cleaned up the camp site and erected a fence as they devoted a 
week to "helping." 

The Sigma Nu candidate was voted king of the annual CoEd Prom. 
In intramural sports, the Sigma Nu's captured the all-campus champion- 
ship in tennis. The inevitable pledge-active football game come before 
the end of the semester. Such activities fostered strong friendships among 
the men. At the end of their initiation period, the pledges were honored 
with a dinner sponsored by their "big brothers." 




.T) O f^'- 

o P a 






Charles Arntz 
Phil Baker 
Tom Baker 
Don Becker 
Al Benz 



Dick BIckIng 
Lynn Blickenstaff 
Ron Bunofsky 
Dick Burns 
Chuck Condeo 



Jack Clifton 
Jerry Clifton 
Keith Clum 
Bill Costas 
Don De Baltic 



Roger Dent 
Bill Dupee 
Dick Emde 
Dick Eschleman 
Al Golletly 



John Good 
Ken Grannbley 
Dick Grecni 
Jim Green 
Lew Green 



104 




The Sigma Nu Quintet has become o campus tradition. Concerts, 
dances, sidewalks in front of dorms are their stages; they are modern 
troubadours. 





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Frank Hartman 
Carl Henning 
Jock Hllller 
Tom Hinkle 
R'll Hodqdon 
Chuck Hook 
Dove Hudson 



Ed Inwood 
Cullen Johnson 
Wally Johnson 
Jack Kelly 
Lee Kennedy 
Charles Kettlewell 
Dave Klekner 



Bill Under 
Frank Mack 
Terry Mallett 
Gene McEndree 
Jim Moll 
Dick Montgomery 
John Munchick 



Dick Norman 
Don Painter 
Jack Porks 
Jerry Peterson 
Dennie Ransbottom 
Bill Reber 
Tom Reno 



Bob Reynolds 
Bob Rider 
Richard E. Roth 
Dick Schaa 
Dick Schnelker 
Dave Scott 
Al Sievers 



John Skinner 
Dick Sleighter 
Jack Smith 
Duane St. Clair 
John Streza 
John Thurston 
Bob Trbovich 

James Ulsh 
Frank Uvena 
John Valduga 
Bill Van Ormon 
Lorry Walters 
Keith Welsh 
Jim Wilson 



105 




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Linn Bruder 
David Craig 
Ray Forror 



James M. Gose 
Steve Griger 
Thonnas Horlow 



Roger Holmes 
Steve Krelcus 
Gordon McBride 




Bob Meneely 
John Morgan 



Jim Nottingham 
Del Ogle 
Robert Peden 



Thomas Sawyer 
Darrell Simptins 
Charles Walters 



John Waters 
Frank Weld 
Wayne Wiedenbein 



A brother is settled in on easy 
chair in the living room for com- 
fortable studying. 




106 



TAU GAMMA DELTA 




Hearing their goal of national affiliation, the Tau 
Gams worked hard at achieving local, as well as national 
recognition as a social fraternity 

Tau Gamma Delta sent a winning team into the inter- 
fraternity basketball meets. Last year the chapter was run- 
ner-up in the annual competition. A memorable date on the 
social calendor was the Sweetheart Ball. The men, again 
conscious of their goal recognized the founder's day of 
their chapter. 

Five seniors, who were the first to be graduated from 
the OU chapter, formed the first Alumni Association of 
the group. These men remembered well Valentines Day, 
1957, when six men founded Tau Gamma Delta, the only 
local social fraternity on campus in 1958-59. One month 
later they were officially recognized and this year the Tau 
Gams numbered 21 active members. 

Last year, the Tau Gams moved into their house at 
9 Church St. This year the men made their picture of 
"home" complete; the house was completely repainted and 
refurnished. 



Smaller groups have the advantage that oil grow to know 
each other well. The door o( each room Is open (or anyone 
to enter for a talk, for a game o( cards, lor help. Sometimes 



on argument or an idea needs to be defended with facts. 
The books of a college student contain such facts, but the 
needed boot is usually on the bottom. 




TAU KAPPA EPSILON 



The Tekes increased their number by one this year when "Teke," 
their boxer mascot, come to live with them. "Teke" must have brought a 
mite of good luck as the Teke float placed second in the hlomecoming 
parade. 

A horsedrawn covered wagon brought part of the last century into 
present Athens when the Tekes used this vehicle to pick up their dotes for 
their annuo! "49'5" Party. Other parties sponsored by the Tekes were 
the Kon Tiki party and the Beaux Boll. As a service to Athens, the Tekes 
sponsored a Christmas party for the children at the Children's hlome. 



Dick Aeh 
Dick Antes 
David Aschenbach 
Bill Basford 
Jack BIsslnger 



Earl T. Bloam 
Matt Cheek 
Lorry Clark 
George Crowford 
Dove DeWlti 



Dave Ehrbar 
Dove Ferrell 
Dick Grosenbaugh 
Don Hall 
Gene Hoyden 



Jim Henkel 
Bill Horn 
Dick Hundzo 
John Jende 
Don Johnson 



Bob Kalal 
Joe Karobinus 
Tom Kochendorfer 
Ed Kristoponls 
Clete Kurtzmon 





p) o o p f^ 

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108 





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Dan Langdale 
Jim Laurenson 
Terry Leedom 
Ron Lembright 



John Maddrell 
Dick Michael 
Don Miller 
Ron Moinor 



Rich MottI 
Joe O'Conner 
Jim Porr 
Bill Paskoff 



Lee Patterson 
Ned Pritchard 
Don Robb 
Lory Sasaki 



Tom Schmidt 
Roy Scholes 
Al Shanower 
Bob Sheldon 



Gary Spahr 
Don Stephan 
Ron Stewart 
Tom Stull 



John Thomas 
John VieBrooks 
Hall Yoder 
Al Youngwerth 



109 



THETA CHI 



The social tempo picked up this year and the 
brothers "kicked up their heels" at the OX roast 
and the Mardi Gras party. The dream girl formal 
and the Carnation tea were more formal, but just 
OS much fun. 

As the school-year passed the Theta Chi's be- 
came bound together in a cohesive fraternity. 
When the year ended the men could look back on 
fond memories. 




Brothers match strength oi breakfast; competition is 
friendly. 




Harrison Baumbaugh 
Dick Biddle 
Larry Brinkman 
Mac Chapman 



Don Clarico 
John Cullen 
Ray Cummins 
Ervin Dovies 



Stan Gajowski 
Don Glowe 
Bob Greenwalt 
George Gregg 



Charles Hablitiel 
Roger Hakola 
Bill Hall 
Glenn Hall 



John Heorty 
Bob Hempel 
Paul Johnson 
Dick Jones 



no 




Rodney King 
John Kolb 
Jim Lawrence 
Bill Leeson 



Joke Leonhardt 
Ed Loclcart 
Bill Mason 
Mac Morrison 



Guy Pinardo 
David Riley 
Bob Rinehart 
Ken Romig 



George Sarkes 
Jinn Schuttenberg 
Ross Shull 
Ted Smothers 



Chester Smith 
R. Scott Stratton 
George Sworti 
Fred Taltocs 



Tom Timko 

James D. Tuverson, Jr. 

Dole Vantine 

Ed Velkoff 



Lou Vlasho 
Roger Wodsworth 
Robert B. Wilson 
Don Wolpert 




9 ^ £• 9 

^ Q Q P 
f^ ^ f^ C^ 




III 



THETA PHI ALPHA 

On a crisp October morning, a pink dino- 
saur carried a queen across campus. It was 
Homecoming, and the candidate nominated 
by Theta Phi Alpha was elected as queen of 
the festivities. The Theta Phi's Greek Week 
proved to be successful when their carnival 
booth won third place. 

The women ended the year 1958 with a 
big and little sister Christmas party and a 



winter formal. "Frosted Fantasy" was the 
theme as Theta Phi's danced beside a spark- 
ling silver tree with blue lights. Second semes- 
ter the Theta Phi Alphas continued a tradition 
by crowning a "Sweetie Pie of Theta Phi." 

The actives hunted for pledges one night 
with the help of notes left around campus. After 
finding them, the actives were taken out for 
cokes by the pledges. 







f% ^ 0^ ^ "' ^H 






(ft « 9 




^ '^ Ch ^ B 




L - A 



'^ o ^ ^ 



Calista Bartha 
Charlotte Belti 
Sue Bevan 
Marie Blrchak 
Mary Ann Bollinger 



Faith Ann Carpinelli 
Claudia Cerny 
Barbara Connavino 
Patricia Culliton 
Patricia Cuzynski 



Elaine Demitri 
Nancy Dickerson 
Carol Emery 
Filomena Ferroni 
Barbara Fillipone 



Sue Flynn 
Linda Forestal 
Pauline Fundak 
Annette GeracI 
Nanette Geraci 



Rita Giblin 
Judith Glensik 
Judy Golene 
Rosemary Griesmer 
Ann Guerra 



Helen Gyuro 
Veronica Hegarty 
Joan Heikkila 
Lynn HIad 
Leslie Jabb 



112 






'■ V 



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V 

<5 i^« 9 

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^ ^ ^ ?)' 



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r«' V t --'--- -.**»y 4 



Barbara Jeffries 
Elaine Kaminski 
Janice Kanorowslci 
Annette Kirchner 



Shiela Kisseberth 
Mercedes Koval 
Betsy Krupp 
Colleen Lanihan 



Mary Lou Marshall 
Joan Merhar 
Mary Olson 
Louise Prioletto 



Arlene Robb 
Carol Rassie 
Connie Rifici 
Sandra Rusinko 



Jeanette Saumers 
Mary Lou Schady 
Joanie Shade 
Jacqueline Shane 



Betsy St. Andre 
Evelyn Stumphauzer 
Mary Ann Sullivan 
Janice Swiergos 



Kathy Taylor 
Kay Treon 
Carol Turk 
Judy Ungvory 



Carol Vana 
Cindy Werstok 
Helen Wright 
Joy Yochem 



The girls decide on the 
purchase ol materials; 
when they return, decor- 
ation begins. 




113 



ZETA TAU ALPHA 



Rush week 1958 proved to be exciting and 
rewarding. When it was over Zeta Tau Alpha 
welcomed 21 new pledges into the Alpha Pi 
Chapter. Following close behind rush week, 
the Zetas began a crowded and busy semes- 
ter filled with Homecoming, Greek Week, and 
Christmas formal festivities. 

The traditional "high jinks" expected from 
new pledges resulted in the "turnabout" day. 
The actives were surprised to find the house 
stripped bear at 7 a.m. one day. The only 
occupants were silent stuffed animals leading 
from the second floor to the dining room. 

Second semester found the sisters busy 
with a spring picnic, a competitive active- 
pledge tug-of-war and, of course, J-Prom. 

Last year the women of Zeta Tau Alpha 
recognized another milestone of their growth 
in university greek life with the celebration of 
Founders Day. 

The year ended with a farewell banquet 
for the graduating seniors. 




Activities such as Homecoming, Political Week and 
J-Prom demand the cooperation and time of all the 
Zetas. Making posters is a group project. 



f^ 











Norma Anderson 
Lolly Baird 
Sue Bennett 
Sue Byerly 
Lyn Cerny 



Sue Cox 
Lee Davis 
Patricia Deming 
Phoebe Dowler 
Mary Eggers 



Sue Elliott 
Sandi Evans 
Patricia Facciuto 
Nancy Fahrenholi 
Judy Gilhousen 



114 



m 



Dorothy Glowe 
Kathy Guska 
Dee Hibbils 
Lois-Roe Hickok 
Qumo Huff 



Nancy Hughes 

Claire Jones 

Rosie Kleiman 

Dee Lodos 

Marilyn McGowan Lehrer 



v> 




Jean McLaren 
Marilyn Madden 
Joan Mangen 
Nancy Manqen 
Patricia Marmo 



Judy Masters 
Linda Miller 
Diane Mindall 
Fritzie Morris 
Olivia Nago 



Mary Nilsson 
Charlene Paul 
Cookie Rice 
Joyce Robinson 
Diane Soger 



Elaine Shamrock 
Sandv Stanley 
Dee Steiner 
Peggy Thompson 
Sue Titsworth 



Corrine Towstiak 

Joan Trupp 

Judy Trupp 

Jan Jenkins Von Nostram 

Pris Wachter 



Sharon Gill West 
Carole White 
Margot Wilson 
Pat Wynn 
Aderene Zgodzinski 






1^ 





•^ ^ ?^ 








f>',a 



xt^ 





V 











© ^< ^ a 



115 





Joseph Kelly, editor 



Jan Lange, editor 



OU POST 



Bob Wilson and Marlene Berencsi, copy editors 



An informed campus results from tfie dis- 
tribution of tfie OU Post, wfiicfi brings to stu- 
dents information and ideas tfiat, combined 
witfi books, moke education. 





Stan Rodman, managing editor 





J!m Deters, business manager 



The latest political issues, happenings in sports, special 
events and important trends in the non-campus world are 
reported to OU students by OU students. 



Craig Palmer and Linda Baughman, news editors 




Al Cohn, sports editor 



Brad Burk and Jim Culp, circulation manage 




."'; 







CIRCULATION STAFF— Row one: Rick Fried, William Span- 
(ellner, Dave Miller. Row two: Bonnie Adelstein, Judy Denman, 
Deborah Jones. Row three: Zona Fulkerson, Donna Dacey. 



OU POST STAFFS 



In order to publish a newspaper four times the 
week, the OU Post must attract many for its various 
staffs. The abilities of all these student staff mem- 
bers are then combined and streamlined into a 
complete, professional newspaper. 

Many of these reporters, photographers and 
editors are training to record the happening history 
of the future. 



NEWS STAFF— Row one: Joe O'Connor, LeRoy Thomas, 
Dick Faegler. Row two: John Trebnick, Duane St. Clair, 
Bonnie Lou Milby, Martha Cordes, Beverly Lewis, Marilyn 
Fidler. Row three: Elsie Uncapher, Morjorie Shaw, Peggy 
Smith, Anna Sich, Connie Kras. 



^ ^ m 





PHOTO STAFF— Marty Reichenthal, 
Phil Cring, Donald Stang. 



f 






i 

1 

I 




f 


Iff! 

i 

1 


1 








,9«l. 




1 




Jj 


4\i 


4 


1 


S| 


i 


\ 


ik' 


. 



SPORTS STAFF — Row one: Mike Tressler. Row two: 
Bruno Bornino, Gene Maeroff, Alan Appelbaum, Pete 
Rubin, Ed Wright. Not shown: Jim Buchanan, Bob Julian. 



WOUB 



For 17 hours a day and 365 days a year, 
WOUB is the "voice of Ohio University." Entirely 
student operated, WOUB recruits its staff from all 
fields, conducts workshops with on-the-job training 
and brings novices and old hands together in the 
nnost professional manner possible. 

The year 1958-59 was a year of progress for 
WOUB. Increased power brought on increased 
audience and an increased obligation to students, 
faculty and community. 

It was the year of quickened entertainment — 
a disc jockey and his rock-and-roll ... an awareness 
of the classics . . . snatches of jazz. The news staff 
reported current history; sports announcers cap- 
tured the excitement of athletic events; there were 
discussions and interviews. 



H rll ''dl !' 


I 
1 






I^^^RHHHHj^^^^^^FJ^Lj^^^^^H 





Row one: Dick Thompson, Dove Chase (program director), Archie Greer (faculty station manager), 
Gordon Lechler. Row two: Reynold Fischmann, Sylvia Harvey, Dick Grosenbaugh, Terry Leedom, 
J. D. Tuverson, Bev Zarick, Frank Youngworth. 



119 




Mike Anastas, editor 



Lee Ruel, assistant editor 





Wait Jureic, business manager 



1959 ATHENA 



The OU student as he is seen and known 
by his fellow students is the story told by the 
1959 Athena. It is a tale of 344 pages which 
the staff hopes will be just as clear ten year;, 
from now as it is today. 

The hours and efforts of many are o part 
of the book. Twelve paid student staff mem- 
bers assume the responsibility of creating the 
art, the photography and the copy; of con- 
tracting for the printing and engraving; of 
raising and budgeting the necessary funds and 
of promoting and selling the book. 

Assisting the paid staff are volunteers 
who perform tasks, both interesting and 
routine; they are training to be a director or 
editor next year or the next. 

Deadlines are a reality and a test for the 
Athena staffs; the reward comes in printers' 
ink. 



Marty Relchenthal, photo editor 



Jack Kelly, photo director 




*=^-^ 




Bunlcy Ternavan, photo technician Judy Thompson, production manager 




Carol Eorley, art editor 



Deanna Mlhalick, copy editor 






Bob Moore, soles manager 



Barbara Warner, advertising manager 




m 



f^ 



7f% 



A A 






r 











Marti Teeters, secretarial manager 



121 



^ .-P .c^ 




SALES — Row one: Marti 
Teeters, Don Howells, Bob 
Richardson, Judy Martin. 
Row two: Betsy Bolender, 
Carole Swezey, Jill Evans, 
Bill Gore, Pat Hughes, Deb- 
bie Levine, Polly Pease. Row 
three: Kathy Wilcox, Ida 
Broden, Judy Schlairet, 
Nancy Paul, Marci Chapley, 
Dave Parker, Larry Linton, 
Wayne Bowker, Al Eisner. 



^^^ 



COPY — Row one: Diane Mindall, Gail Larrick, Judy Dumbauld, 
Anna Slch (assistant editor), Carolyn Baird, Ruth Smith, Judy Hart, 
Sally Manske, Ann Sieminskl. Row two: Kay Black, Betty Stillman, 
Marge Guentert, Deanna Mihalick (editor), Marcio Lipson. Row 
three: Craig Palmer, Marilyn Fidler, Tom Rauchfleisch (assistant edi- 
tor), Martha Ccrdes, Mike Tressler, Nancy Jorus. 



s?C";'r r r 





ATHENA STAFFS 

Students from many areas of 
campus life form the staffs of tfie 
Athena. In their assignments, they 
interview and write about, shoot pic- 
tures of and draw sketches of the 
people and places that tell the story 
of Ohio University for a year. 

Other staff members sell adver- 
tising space ond subscriptions for 
the book to pay the costs of pub- 
lication. 

The Athena is a business with the 
problems and satisfactions of every 
business. Sometimes personnel prob- 
lems arise. Mistakes are made; but 
much is learned, much is taught, 
much is gained. 



ART — Layout: Judy Schimmelmon, Barb Younger, (Pal Krueger, absent). 
Posters: Connie Heatly, Carol Eorley (art editor). Posters: June Lorson, 
Linda Brewster, Janna Stoutenburg, Nancy MacVittie, Carolyn Imes, 
Judy Masters (Grant Latimore, absent). Art spots: Karen Waldron, 
John Reamer, Sue Kline, Dan Langdale (absent, Jerry Keriey, Jim 
Veney, Sandy Dunipace). 



PRODUCTION STAFF— Row one: Judy Packer, Kay 
Mellenbrook, Judy Thompson (manager), Tom Niu- 
man (assistant), Julie Baker, Jerry Braun, Mary Ann 
Kinneer. 



122 





ADVERTISING — Row one: LeRoy Thomas, Carolyn Beards, Ken Ful- 
ton, Ken Ford, Barbara Warner (manager), Ed Simms, Jan Swiergos. 




BUSINESS— Walt Jurek (manager). 
Sue Heiser, Bob Schlermyer. 



Bill Gore, 




SENIOR SECTION— Row one: Dick Harrison, Karen Matheny, Solly Chrlsman, Carol 
Held, Karen Woodward, Steve Hogan. 




SECRETARIAL — Row 
one: Jan Lambert, Corol 
Uhryk, Carol Holmok. 
Row two: Suzy Mescal, 
Marti Teeters (manager), 
Helen Kraizel, Carol Ry- 
bickl, Nancy Tipton. Row 
three: Nancy Essig, Thay- 
lia Straley, Shelby Miller, 
Joyce Finley, Mary Ann 
Hofer, Karen Hetsler, 
Polly Mershon, Karen 
Laykun. 



123 




Lennle Wolowiec, 
ATHENA queen manager 





Carol Hutter, 
senior associate manager 





Judy Packer, 
administrative assistant 



Mary Lee Morris, 
sorority editor 




Fox Lenlhan, 
fraternity editor 




Bill Gore, 
billing manager 



Bob Wilson, 
public relations 




PHOTO staff- 
Row one: 

Glenn Long, 

Jack Kelly (director), 

Ken Taylor. 

Row two: 

Marty Reichenthal 
(editor), 

Phil Cring, 

Don Stang, 

Bob "Bunky" 
Ternavan 
(technician). 

Bill Huck, 

Ron Worren, 

John Thain. 



aUEENS 







Photos by Lamborn's 



Pat Jl 



leier 



^Lka 2>Jta Pi 



126 



Sally Swan, 
Alpha Xi Delta 
June Martlnick, 
Phi Mu 
Linda Koch, 
Scott Quod 
Joyce Schuller, 
Boyd Holl 
Borbora Evans, 
Alpha Gamma Delta 




Joan Mangen, 
Zeta Tau Alpha 
Sandra Morton, 
Bryan Ha 
Judy Brestel 
Chi Omega 



ATHENA QUEEN 

The 1959 Athena Queen was 
chosen by popular vocalist Pat 
Boone. Competing with the queen 
were some nineteen candidates from 
the women's housing units. Judging 
was based entirely upon the appear- 
ance of the candidates In photo- 
graphs. 

The queen and her court were 
crowned during the intermission of 
Coed Prom. 



COURT 




Ann Anderson, 
P; Beta Phi 



Nancy Sinclair 
Jefferson Hall 




Valerie Rockman, 
Voigt Hall 
Margaret Honlin, 
Center Dorm 
Ruth Rosenthal 
Alpho Epsilon Phi 
Joy Ferguson, 
Kappa Delta 



Rita Osborn 
Kappa Alpha Alpha 
Susan Sublette, 
Lindley Hall 
Carol Vana, 
Theto Phi Alpha 
Anita Boytar, 
Howard Hall 
Sandy Lehman. 
Sigma Kappa 





I 



I 



-UJG^HI^^^ 



llina oLJavii oLoi 



'9i 



onafellow 



Pi Beta PL 



Photos by Lamborn's 



128 




Sandra WoKe, 
Alpha Delta Pi 
Sally Lynn, 
Chi Omego 
Eileen Gaines, 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 



MISS SORORITY 

This year Miss Sorority was selected 
by a committee for the first time; pre- 
viously, the choice had been made by 
popular vote. 

The committee of judges from off- 
compus selected Miss Sorority and her 
reigning mote Mr. Fraternity on the 
basis of scholastic ability, service to 
the university and personal poise. 

Selected at the beginning of Greek 
Week at the carnival. Miss Sorority 
was crowned during the half time of 
the OU-Marshall game. 

Fulfilling her courtly duties. Miss Sor- 
ority reigned over the Greek Week 
dance and awarded scholastic trophies 
at the Greek convo. 




Ann Irish. 
Kappa Delto 
Barbara Seilert 
Sigma Kappa 
Sue Cox, 
Zeta Tau Alpha 




Jeanette Saumers, 

Theta Phi Alpha 



Janet Hoover. 
Alpha Xi Delta 




J-^enni ..J^otiu 







^ 4 





Photos by Lamborn's 



ivaaer 



r 



-y^lpna Ljamma oDeita 



130 



Pat Wynn, 
Zeta Tau Alpho 
Marti Prysi. 
Lindley Hall 
Doris Lenard, 
Howard Holl 
Barbara Ellis. 
Phi Mu 

Daria Jacobs 
Scott Quad 



MILITARY 
QUEEN 



Members of Scabbard and 
Blade formed an arcfiway of 
sabres for tfieir newly elected 
Honorary Colonel during the 
intermission of Military Ball. 

Tfie colonel was elected by 
fiolders of ticket stubs from a 
field of nominees represent- 
ing tfie women's fiousing units. 
A special song written by a 
members of tfie Ofiioans was 
dedicated and sung to the 
colonel after her crowning. 

As Honorary Colonel, 
Penni Hollwoger acted as 
hostess at all Scabbard and 
Blade social functions and at 
the military review during 
Mothers Weekend. 




BALL 



Martha Acho 
Boyd Ho, 
Arlene Connolly 
Jefferson Ho 
Alice Pitcocl<, 
Voigt Holl 



Linda Hollerman 
Alpha Xi Delta 



Judy Golene, 
Theto Phi Alpha 



Jo Hart, 
Chi Omega 
Peg Stadick, 
Koppa Delta 
Sharon Goodwin 
Alpha Delta Pi 



Merilyn Artino, 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 
Marsha Carlisle 
Pi Beta Phi 
Ann Kates. 
Sigma Kappa 





Cletio Harr, 
Bryon Hail 
Lois McGuire. 
Koppa Alpha Alpha 



COURT 




131 




I 

I 





C^i/elun ^tumpk 



l^ 



aiiAer 



Photos by Lamborn's 
Dketa Pki ^LU 



132 



COURT 



K^y T^ -I 




Carolyn Korb. 
Bryan Hall 

Karen Doughmon, 
Howord Holl 



Jell Hammill, Ida Braden, 

Alpha Gamma Delta Alpho Delta Pi 



HOMECOMING QUEEN 

Elected by an all-male vote the 
1959 Homecoming Queen and her 
court reigned during the parade 
and the Miami-OU gome. 



Dixie McNeill, 
Center Dorm 

Marilyn Murphy, 
Jelferson Hall 




Cornelia Leitholf, 
Pi Beta Phi 

Audrey Bormann, 
Phi Mu 



Susie Miller. 
Alpha Xi Delta 

Marlyn Broom, 
Voigt Hall 



Lynn Wochspress, 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Marti McGowan, 
Zeta Tau Alpha 



Carol Jordan. 
Lindley Hall 

Donna Focht, 
Boyd Hall 



Judy Johnson, 
Sigma Kappa 



Joan Schultze, 
Scott Quod 



Ro'.e Barber, 
Chi Omega 






Koye Roundobush 
Kappa Delta 




C: 



4 


•n' 



' ^^ ' 





HOMECOMING: 1958 



Two fraternity brothers add a little manpower to the horsepower to pull their 
fraternity float around the corner of College and Union. 



Homecoming 1958 burst upon 
OU students in its troditlonal blaze 
of queens, floats, reunion and dance. 

The queen and fier court were 
presented to tfie student body at o 
pep rally; students stood ankle deep 
in mud to play homage to their 
queen. 

Floats — both beautiful and sadis- 
tic — were seen in the competitive 
pre-game parade. 

Though the spirited Bobcats lost 
the game to the Redskins of Miami, 
the campus still enjoyed the dance 
— the end of Homecoming for an- 
other year. 



Happy Bobcats type out a prediction of V-l-C-T-O-R-Y for OU to the tune 
of the typewriter song — this house decoration by Delta Tau Delta won first 
place. 




134 



SPORTS 




-A^v^ 







Gome time — Hess, wearing football cleats, (oces the weekly test 
of a coach, another school's team . . . another coach. 



During the season, Hess meets with his staff four hours every day. 




A new year; a new coach. 

Bill Hess returned to his alma 
mater os its twenty-second head 
football coach. 

fvlost fans were optimistically 
expecting o "new look" in OU 
football. 

Starting almost from scratch, 
Hess put his seven years of exper- 
ience at Ohio State to work and 
remade the Bobcats in his style of 
play — "The football I know best." 



136 








Oil WELCOMES NEW COACH; 
HESS BUILDS WINNING TEAM 



Photos by Bill Huck 
Copy by Mike Tressler 




Field practice is a part of a coach's long doy of lootboll. 



Many hours were spent In 
viewing and reviewing films, 
studying the week's opponent 
and procticing both new and 
routine strategy. 

Practice was hard. Mis- 
takes were cut to a minimum. 
"Possession" became the key- 
word in the new coach's 
game. Passing almost disap- 
peared. Formations changed 
and new plays were taught. 
Coach hiess was building a 
new team, his team. 



A quiet evening at home with his two children is rare for the coach. 
He must devote most of his time to his job. 






A weakness is relayed, and a clean uniform goes in to 
plug the gap. 



Hurried, but important instructions go to the field 
as a fresh Bobcat Is sent into the game. 



The sense of expectation which Bill 
Hess brought to Ohio University began in 
the spring and carried over into the fall. 
OU's 7000 students welcomed the new 
coach and his team; their team. 

The record was not spectacular, but 
it was o success for Bill hiess and his "new 
look." The first winning football season at 
OU in three years. 



The last game — congratulations on a winning season. 




138 




^; 





'*^': 



A Miami ball-carrier heads 
for open land, is hit by OU's 
Joe Dean (66). 



OU BOBCATS MAKE '58 

A WINNING 
SEASON 

Copy by Al Cohn 




Young, ambitious William R. Hess was named 
OU's new football coach for tfie 1958-59 season; 
and terms sucfi as "Tfie New Regime" and "The 
Miracle Man" were mentioned along with his name. 

A great deal was expected from Hess, despite 
the fact that the material he was inheriting from 
former coach Carroll Widdoes was not particularly 
outstanding. 

Hess didn't let anyone down. 

Using three speedy sophomore backs to good 
advantage, he took them, along with the nucleus 
of teams which had won but four, lost 13 and tied 
one the two seasons previous, and produced a 
winning ball club. 

Seventy-five hundred fans watched the Bob- 
cats trounce Youngstown, 38-0, in the opener at the 
OU Stadium. The "grind 'em out" method, which 
Hess learned well at Ohio State, gained 282 of 
OU's 367 yards. 

A second-half rally helped the Bobcats over- 
come a 6-0 deficit to defeat Toledo the following 
Saturday, 13-6. "1 was glad to see we could fight 
back," Hess told reporters in the locker room after- 
ward. 

Obtaining a No. 2 rating among the country's 
minor power teams on the strength of their two 
wins, the Bobcats were brought back to earth on 
Saturday next at Kent State, losing 14-6. 




141 







Bob Harrison, Dick Green. John McCormlcIt, Henry Scott 





Q 

■^^ 




Joe Dean, John Yates, Don Dickson, Dick Henry 



An enemy halfback scoots into open territory, evading OU tackier. 







Paul Gallagher, 
captain 




Bobcat Halfback Bob Harrison (28) tries broken-field running to gain yardage. 



Four Bobcats, Dick Henry (80), John McCormIck (67), Terry 
Mallett (54) and John Yates (65) converge to bring down 
this opposing ball-carrier — and keep him down. 



Playing one of the country's recognized powers, 
the Bobcats gave what many considered their finest 
performance, whipping Dayton, 27-8. It looked as 
though they were primed and ready for the hlome- 
coming game with Miami. 

And, again, OU come through with a great 
showing, leading the powerful Redskins at the start 
of the fourth quarter, 10-8, on Henry Scott's field 
goal. But for the 16th straight year, OU could not 
produce victory over its annual foe, losing in the 
closing minutes, 14-10. 

The gridders bounced back to wallop Mar- 
shall, 22-0, but sow their record go to 4-4 after 
successive rood defeats at Western Michigan and 
Bowling Green. 

The season became a winning one, when OU 
closed at home with a 23-6 triumph over Louisville. 
Success seemed on the way. 




143 



• -VV , •' .•> 







Inches from the goal line is OU fullback Bob Brooks (32), later named the 
team's most valuable player. Tackle John Yates (65) blocks out. 



OU quarterback Chuck Stobarl (It) is in process of battering his way 
through the opposing line tor a touchdown. Brooks (32) opened hole. 



m0 





Jim Woods 




,^^% 

fep 



George Belu 



f^^ 



Les Carney 




144 



, ,4^. 



/^«^ u^i r*^ i^^) !^^\ 

r< »^ - — . 



* 



John Bladowski John Balough Tom Redmon Terry Mallett Gerald Sargent 




Bob Brooks 



Gary Mix 



Jim Massarelli Ron St. Pierre Chuck Stobart 



It's fullback Bob Brooks, blasting up the middle lor yardage here thanks to good OU blocking. 




■\ 



.</mfp 



'^t^'^. 




Intensive training and exercise are Important parts of (reshman football 
team's itinerary. The '58 team pictured here Is doing dally push-ups. 



Much time was devoted to sharpen freshmen's boll- 
handling to ready them for Bill Hess' ground-hugging 



game. 




FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 

Freshman footballers, under the guid- 
ance of their new coach Stan Huntsman, 
were products of varsity coach Bill hHess' 
stepped-up recruiting program. 

The two frosh victories (they lost one 
and tied one) come at the expense of Miami 
and Xavier, nationally ronked teams year 
in and year out. 

hHolfbock Clyde Thomas, linemen Mike 
Kielkovicz, Gene Valentine and Bill Ritley 
showed strong varsity potential. 



146 



CHEERLEADERS 



The kickoff — six cheerleaders turn to face 
the hundreds of Bobcat fans who have conne to 
see their team win. The cheerleaders know that 
it is up to them to communicate this mass support 
to the team. 

A cheerleader's greatest thrill probably 
comes when he or she hears the voices swell in 
a deafening roar and feels the crowd's will to win 
pushing Bobcat men over those lost few inches to 
the goal line or sending the ball up to its decisive 



basket. And his greatest discouragement is when 
there is no roar, only a half-hearted response. 

The six new cheerleaders who join the 
squad each year ore chosen from the hundred 
that show up for practice and try-outs in Septem- 
ber. They ore chosen on five points: poise, ability 
to lead the group in cheers, ability to do cheers, 
appearance and smile. The newcomers replace 
six regulars when necessary at football games 
and alternate with the veterans at basketball 
gomes. 



Row one: John Palmore, Bill Lelson, Phyllis Yorrow, Caro- 
lyn Steins, Joyce Hockler, Helen tvfeyers, Aderene Zgod- 
zinski, Jan Jeffries, Jolin Wilson. Center: Sue Ormond. 




147 



RIFLE TEAM 



Without much publicity and fanfare, the 
OU rifle team goes about its business quietly, 
but effectively. Ten men represent the team at 
each match with the top five scores counting 
toward the final total. During the 1958-59 
season, the squad participated in meets with 
Dayton, Cincinnati, Kentucky and Ohio State 
on a home-ond-home basis, giving a good 
account of itself. 

Coached by Sgt. Lyie Crandall, the riflers 
hod two returning lettermen, seniors Stan 
Weiss and Alex Andreoff. Some of the prom- 
ising members are John Hoy, Gary Longer, 
Dana Gates and freshman Ralph Oxiey. A top 
performance was turned in by Weiss, who 



shot an aggregate of 287. 

Sgt. Crandall, who has been coach of 
the rifle team for three years, announced that 
the 1958-59 season would be his last at OU. 

The coach has been in the service 17 
years, and served overseas in the European 
theater six years during World War II and 
from 1948 to 1951. hlis last assignment was in 
Alaska. 

Sgt. Crandall has fired Expert with the 
army's M-1 rifle, hie is married and his perm- 
anent home is hlillsdale, Mich. 

hie is looking forward to retiring "around 
Athens someplace " in three years upon com- 
pletion of 20 years in the service. 



Row one: Gory Longer, Stonley Weiss, SFC Lyie Crandall, Alex Andreoff (captain). Row two: Jim Gartner, Dana 
Gates, Cfiarles M. Simpson, Ron Hoy. 



1 





Row one: Lew Stern (manager), Al Giedroitis, Dick 
Chubb, Herb Hochhauser, John Tirpacic (co-captain), 
Dave Lenington (co-captain), Joe Esterreicher, Tim Mur- 
phy. Row two: Ron Sampsei (trainer), Al Eisner (man- 



ager), Don Schlesinger, Bob Silver, Neil Monroe, Ron 

Hill, John Jende, Lucien Paul, Gene Maeroff, Bill 

Garrett, Ed Butts, Charlie Pagono (assistant coach), John 
McComb. 



SOCCER TEAM 



Sophomores — 10 of them — were counted 
upon to pull the soccer team from the depths 
of its vvinless previous season. But bad breaks, 
lack of depth and inexperience added up to 
1-8 year for coach John McComb's booters. 

What turned out to be a preview of things 
to come was the 5-3 overtime loss to Den- 
ison in the season opener. OU built up a 3-0 
lead, only to falter in the second half and 
give way altogether to the Big Red in the extra 
period. 

A similar situation occurred against Ohio 
State with OU leading 1-0, the Buckeyes scor- 
ed three times in the final period to win. Ken- 
yon took advantage of a poor OU first quar- 



ter, scored thrice and coosted to o 3-1 
victory. 

The big day was Tuesday, October 21. 

Ohio's soccermen won their first game in 
two years, blanking Ohio Wesleyan, 2-0. All- 
Ohio and All-Midwest player Lucien Paul kick- 
ed home both tallies. 

It was back to the old grind the following 
week with OU falling before Denison, 6-1. 
After losing to Slippery Rock, the booters 
actually led powerful Michigan before going 
down 4-2. 

Dayton had a rugged fight before hand- 
ing the squad its seventh loss, 2-1. OU closed 
the season at Pittsburgh, bowing to the 
Panthers, 6-3. 



149 



WRESTLING TEAM 



After winning three out of six matches dur- 
ing regular season play, OU finished a disap- 
pointing sixth in the Mid-American Conference 
tournament held at Miami. 

The grapplers began the season by finishing 
third in the Ohio Invitational Tournament at 
Columbus as Bob Zwolenik took first place in 
the 1 57-lb. class. 

OU proceeded to wallop Marshall, 24-6, 
with Joe Micole and Mike Fine pinning their foes. 
The matmen lost a real tough one to eventual 
conference champion. Bowling Green, 14-13. 

OU drubbed Miami in its third straight 
home match, 16-11, but was trimmed of Kent 



State, 21-11. The Bobcats lost their second 
straight match when Toledo visited Men's Gym 
and won, 21-8. Zwolenik's winning streak was 
halted at six, but newcomer Doug Ryan won his 
third straight. 

The wrestlers ended the year at .500 by de- 
feating Baldwin-Wallace, 21-10. Ryan won an- 
other by pinning his opponent, while Ray Metz, 
Tom Janoch and Tom hiatfield won important 
victories. Tiny Graf ended the year with a 4-1-1 
record. 

In the conference tournament, Doug Ryan 
lost his only bout of the year in the 147-lb. title 
match. Sophomore Tom Janoch was fourth in the 
137-lb. class. Other Bobcats failed to place. 



Row one: Ray Meti, Bob Zwolenik, Tom Evans, Doug 
Ryan, Sam Hathaway, Dave Gottdiener. Row two: Bernle 
Chayltowski. Row three: Tom Gral, Fred Schleicher 



(coach), Don Goode (manager), Tom Hatfield, Tom 
Janoch, Ron Gussett. 




'V'-'"'"'!^ ri.1 



r^ 




Row one: Jerry Jones, Nell Holden, Gary Stewarf (captain), 
Don Rodman, Frank Doll. Row two: Don Wolpert, Bob 



Rinehort, Les Bowman, Bob Flury, Rod King, Burch Oglesby 

(coach). 



CROSS COUNTRY 



The Ohio University cross countrymen ran over the hills and 
dales all fall but with little avail. The best the Bobcats could do was 
finish with a mediocre 3-5 record. Considering that it was his first 
year at the helm. Coach Burch Olgesby did a good job with his 
harriers. 

Some of OU's losses were due to inexperience while in other 
meets the Bobcats were simply outrun. The 1958 club did hove better 
overall distance records than ever before in the history of the sport 
at OU. The squad improved with every meet. The Bobcats met some 
tough opposition in Miami and Western Michigan — these two peren- 
nial powerhouses were rated among the top squads in the nation. 

Nevertheless, Oglesby had good reason to look forward to the 
future. A good crop of freshmen plus eight sophomore and junior 
lettermen were to return the following fall. Captain Gary Stewart, 
a two-year lettermon, along with juniors Sam Botes, Bill Woods 
and Jerry Jones headed the list of returnees. Top frosh prospect was 
hienry Wisneski. 



151 




OU track and Held men relax while watching their team- 
mates' events and awaiting their own. 



TRACK TEAM 



For three years, OU's track teams 
under the direction of Stan hHuntsmon have 
been rising steadily. In 1958, they made 
themselves heard in the track world. hHunts- 
man's relay squads were invited this year to 
several of the top meets in the country. 
Names like the Drake Relays and Penn Re- 
lays were linked with the OU trockmen as 
the season began. 

Les Carney and Bob Christian were 
back this year. Carney was fourth in col- 
legiate circles lost year, running the 100 
and 220 yard dashes. Three times in one 
meet he outran Ira Murchison, the No. 1 
man in the nation. 

Up from the freshman team to take up 
the slack from the previous year's gradua- 
tion were John Balough, Al Fonaff, John 
Cavonaugh and Nelson Stevens. 




Row one: Frcnk Doll, Kendall Barnes, Jack Stotts, Jerry 
Jones, Al Fanaff, Neil Holden, Bob Christian, Les Car- 
ney, Glenn Randoll, Chuck Zody, Bill Meti, Bob Bush. 
Row two: Stan Huntsman (coach), John Balough, Jack 
Muslovski, Bob Rinehart, Bill Woods, Mike Moss, Don 



Redman, Tim Behrendt, Bob Reynolds, John Cavonaugh, 
Bob Flury, George Hall, Nelson Stevens, Bob Albright, 
Les Bowman, Gary Stewart, Tom Lynch, Bob Geiger 
(assistant coach). 



152 



TENNIS TEAM 



Seniors Frank Hartman, Pete Knight and 
Bill Bowlus, along with juniors Poul Gates, Rick 
Jantz and Dick Emde worked hard to improve 
the status of the '59 tennis team. These six return- 
ing lettermen bolstered on experienced tennis 
squad. 

In 1958, coach Bob Bortels' racquetmen 
wound up in a fourth-place tie with Bowling 
Green in the Mid-American meet at Kalamazoo, 
(vlich., to close out a mediocre season. The Bob- 
cats' record was 2-6, with individual wins over 
Marshall coming on the first and last matches 
of the season. 

The doubles teams of hiartman and Gates 
which lost only one match in 1958, and Knight- 
Jontz, who copped runner-up to champion West- 
ern Michigan at the '58 Mid-Am meet, were 
expected to continue their winning ways on the 
courts. 




Paul Gates, slashing server and netman, is shown in 
process o( coming down on top of his service. Gates 
was one of tennis team's outstanding players. 



Row one: Frank Hortman, Rick Jantz, Dick Emde, Bill 
Bowlus, Pete Knight, Paul Gates. Row two: Dick Fryman 
(assistant coach), Bob Bartels (coach). 





Row one: Jock Machoch, Chuck Orth, Don Sfuchell, Bob 
Schneider, Howie Meyrs, Tod Boyle. Row hvo: John 
Mayberry, Dave Costill {(reshmon coach), Jim Forsythe, 
Walt Colennon, Ed Pease, Mac Morrison (co-captain), 
Bruce Tomplcin (co-captain), Ed Slater, Don Hunt, Ernie 



Magllscho, John Naftanel. Row three: Bob Bortels (coach) 
Hobie Billingsley (assistant coach), Tom Burns, Tom Boyce, 
Bob Eastman, Bob Kinney, Carl Kotl, Chucic Bonilield 
(manager), Joe Cabot (manager). 




SWIMMING TEAM 



Led by undefeated junior sprinter Tonn 
Burns, the watercats wound up with a 7-1 record 
in dual meets. The mermen were co-tavorites 
along with Bowling Green and Miami for the 
Mid-American Conference Meet at Kent State 
as all three teams had 4-1 records in conference 
ploy. OU finished third. 

The swimmers started the season with five 
straight victories before the Miami Redskins 
scalped them at Oxford, 50-36. OU got back on 
the winning track by winning at Kent State, 51-33. 

Before a capacity crowd at the Nototorium, 
OU handed Bowling Green its first conference 
defeat in two years, 52-34. 

Sophomore Tom Boyce set a new record 
in the 200-yard butterfly, and Burns lowered the 
times for the 50- and 100-yard sprints. The med- 
ley relay team of Burns, Boyce, Bob Kinney and 
Jim Forsythe also set a new pool and varsity 
record. 



154 




GOLF TEAM 



Ohio University's varsity golf team was 
looking forv/ard to one of its best seasons in 
OU history as all five members of the pre- 
vious year returned to school in 1959. 

The 1958 squad, which ranked 17th in 
the nation, was composed of Bill Gore, 
Larry Snyder, Chuck Vandlik, Bill Turner and 
Bill Santor. 

Santor was ranked 34th in the nation. 

The Bobcats, coached by Kermit Blos- 
ser, were Mid-Am champs last year, and 
won the Greenbrier and All-Ohio College 
tournaments. 

This year's squad was expected to 
bring many victories and laurels to OU. 




Row one: Bill Gore, Bill Santor, Lorry Snyder, 
Chuck Vandlik, Bob Bryant. Row two: Kermit 



Blosser (coach). Bill Terlesky, Dow Reichley, Bill 
Turner, Carmen Lorubblo, Tom Plummer. 



155 




Row one: Dale Van Tine, Carroll C. Widdoes, James 
Thompson. Row two: Fred Posgai, Bill Lone, John Rlebel, 



Dick Antes, Jim Lawrence, Ron Wade, Joe Cabot, Ralph 
Norris, Diclt Prentice. 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 



Intramurols are big at Ohio University. 

For 13 years, Jack Rhoads built the intra- 
mural department at OU to its present status: 
one of the finest in the country. Interest in intra- 
mural sports now rivals OU's varsity athletic 
program. 

A new head man stepped into the spot this 
year when Rhoads left to use his talents in 
Nigeria. The program of new director Dale Van 
Tine followed closely the lines of his former boss 
— one of expansion. 

Van Tine, a 22-year-old graduate student, 
along with Jim Thompson, guides the department 
with the same enthusiasm that has made intra- 
mural competition as tough as any in the country. 

All sports, from football and bowling to 
handball and golf, are open game for men in 
either the fraternity, dormitory or independent 



leagues. There is room for everybody, and al- 
most everybody plays. 

The intramural fields ore crowded in the 
fall afternoons with a maze of football games. 
Bleacher sections are often filled in the winter 
and early spring with basketball and volleyball 
fans. Several nights a week during the season, 
intramural teams will the bowling alleys in the 
Center. 

Inter-fraternity and dormitory athletic coun- 
cils organize and set up schedules and tourna- 
ments through the intramural departments. 

Many teams own colorful uniforms; some 
hove none. Each year, more units are wearing 
jerseys with the dorm or fraternity name across 
the front. With uniforms come new and better 
equipment and facilities. 

At OU everybody can be on athlete. 



156 



HOCKEY CLUB 



A new sport graced the scene at Ohia 
University in 1959. With a shiny new rink at its 
disposal, the ice hockey squad received club 
status from the athletic department, joined the 
Ohio Intercollegiate Ice Hockey Association 
and proceeded to finish second. 

A standing-room-only crowd of 1000-plus 
watched John McComb's team debut against 
powerful, experienced Ohio State. The Bucks, 
who were to go undefeated and win the asso- 
ciation pennant, won 6-2. 

OU bounced back with a 12-2 victory 
over Dayton, a 1-1 tie at Fenn and 22-0 
slaughter of Ohio Northern. Other wins came 
over Denison and Fenn. 




Row one: Dove Schwan, Judd Cooper, John Thurston, Tom Caldwell, Pete Worden (captain), Ron Hill, Rick Janti, 
Sid Burton, Dennis Deckrosh. Row two: Fred Boatman, Elmer Gackowski, David Sealscott, Joe Blaha, Tom Hitchcock, 
Alan Haines, Ross King, Sid Pike, Larry Brooks, John Thornton, Warren Wissmon, John McComb (coach). 



Ib7 




Bobcat Co-Coptain Bob Anderson 
drives in (or successful lay-up with Mar- 
shall's Ivan Mieike (outstretched hand) 
trying to stop the shot. 





158 



Dick Norman, 
co-captain 



Bob Anderson. 
co-captain 



The ball is flipped into the pivot to 6'-7" Bobcat center, Howard Jolliff 
(54), who starred in OU's 22-point victory over conference champs 
Bowling Green. Standing by are Ohio forward Bunk Adams (22), guard 
Bob Anderson and an unidentified Falcon defender. 





Jim Snyder, coach 



OU TEAM TIES FOR THIRD 
IN MID -AM CONFERENCE 



Copy by Al Cohn 



Despite the various national nnagazines' pre- 
dictions of "fifth, possibly fourth, or at the best, 
third," much was expected from the 1958 '59 OU 
basketball team by those who were in close con- 
tact with the squad. 

Talent, along with Jim Snyder's high-calibre 
coaching were the Bobcats' main assets. "Man for 
man, we've got the best team in the conference," 
Co-Captain Dick Norman confided midway 
through the season. Perhaps they did, but no one 
will ever know for certain. 

h4eartbreaking overtime defeats at Miami and 
Toledo, plus a morale-crushing 74-73 loss to Mar- 
shall accounted for three of OU's six Mid-Am losses. 
Ohio finished in a three-way tie for third behind 
Miami and champion Bowling Green. It was the 



I 1th year under Snyder that OU failed to win the 
leogue crown. 

hHigh point of the season was an 89-67 victory 
over Bowling Green. The 22-point loss was the 
worst the Falcons suffered all year. BG countered 
this the following week, however, topping OU at 
Bowling Green, 80-67. 

Rood games spelled the most trouble for the 
Bobcats. Of the six Mid-Am away contests, OU 
managed to win two — at Western Michigan, 85-69, 
and at Marshall, 88-84. Other conference defeats 
were o second loss to Miami, 84-71, and at Kent 
State, 73-58. The victories, at home, came over 
Kent, 87-68. Western Michigan, 83-61, and Toledo, 
67-56. 



159 




Howard JolliH 



Bob Gaunt 



Dale Bandy 



Therman Taylor 



Verlynn Witte 




Verlynn Wltte falls to apply the brakes and he lunges off 
balance Into an unidentified Kent State player. OU was 
victorious in the game, 87-68. 



OU center Verlynn Wltte stretches his 6'7" 
frame in a vain attempt to grab rebound 
from Kent State. Witte, who came into the 
gome late, sparked OU to a last minute win. 



160 





Dave Scott 



Jerry Wolf 



Bunk Adams 



Ron Ferlic 



Bob Mattscheck 



Driving in for a layup is Bobcat Co-Captoln "Duke" Norman fiere 
in victory over Bowling Green. Norman was a "cool" customer. 



Two notevi'orthy performances of tfie 
OU basketball squad were the 58-54 over- 
time victory at Cornell and a 72-70 loss 
against 19th-ranked Louisville, wfiich had 
already drown on NCAA-ot-large berth. 

Other non-conference wins came 
against Marietta in the season opener, 
86-53, and against Marietta in the finale, 
112-92. The Bobcats also walloped Morris 
Harvey, I 18-69, and split a home-and-home 
series with Morehead State. 

OU defeated Middle Tennessee and 
Utah State to win the All-American City 
Tournament, lost to Wittenberg and 
Niagara and whipped Southern Illinois. 




Bobcats Jerry Wolf, Bruce 
Johnson, Bunk Adams and 
Bob Anderson {in white, 
from left to right) converge 
in attempt to stop Kent 
score. 




■■-r>7^ oil-.;-;, ,-.,1 





Row one: Bill Whaley, Sam Fletcher, Loren Wilcox, Mur- 
ray Cook, Dave Katz. Row two: Larry Roller, Mike Schul- 
er, Ralph Sneed, Steve Wahl, Ronala Buss, Philip Dearth, 
Joe Deckman (assistant coach), Kermit Blosser (coach), 



FRESHMAN 
BASKETBALL 



Ohio University's freshman basketball 
squad ended the 1958-59 season with a 
9-5-1 record. 

Under the capable coaching of Kermit 
Blosser, the Bobkittens whipped such teams 
as West Virginia, Marshall, Varsity "O " and 
Bliss College. 

The West Virginia victory marked the 
first time that a Blosser-coached team was 
able to defeat the Mountaineers on their 
home floor. 

A high point in the Bobkittens' season 
was their victory over the U.S. Naval Air 
Station of Columbus when they tallied 129 
points to the Sailors' 17. 

Bill Whaley was the Bobkittens' leading 
scorer with an average of 18 points-per- 
gome. 

Next year's varsity squad will in all 
probability look forward to the services of 
this year's victory conscious freshman squad. 



Pete Hood, Stu Calhoun, Jim Lacey, Larry Taylor, Gene 
Morgan, Robert Roeger, Mike Kassell, Russ Grooms 
(assistant coach). 



Bill Whaley, high scorer (or the (reshman team, moves 
around screen set up by teammate Loren Wilcox. 




OHIO UNIVERSITY BASEBALL 



Copy by Al Cohn 
Photos by Relchenthal 

After missing out on a pennant by a hair in 1958, the OU 
baseball team was ready and able to unseat champion Western 
Michigan from a two-year-held throne. 

The addition of several sophomores, along with the return 
of All-American centerfielder Lamar Jacobs, pitchers Bob Rus- 
sell and tvlick Urban, slugging outfielders Rudy Kalfas and Bruce 
Johnson, and infielders Dale Bandy and Bob Ivlover gave the 
Bobcats more than just a fighting chance. 

To make things comfortable for coach Bob Wren, back 
from two and one year absences were ace pitcher Ralph Nuzum 
and second baseman Mike Stallsmith, respectively. Nuzum, 
owner of a tantalizing curve, paced the '56 Bobcats to a Mid- 
Am pennant, winning nine of 1 I starts. Stallsmith was to provide 
OU with much needed experience in the infield. 

Jacobs, who hit .467 the previous season, gave speed and 
fielding ability to the squad, as well as his line-drive hitting. 
Kalfas, a home run hitter with "major league power," according 
to Wren, added left-handed punch. 




Previous year's 
third baseman. 
Chuck Stobart, is 
greeted at plate 
by '58 captain 
Frank Caruso 
alter smoshing 
home-run over 
leltfield fence 
o( old ball park 
agoinst Xavier. 




Bob Wren, coach 



164 





Caught stealing is above Marshall victim, whose dust obscures all but forehead of Bobcat 
second basennan Chuck Stobart as he puts tag on the runner. Stobart also starred at quarter- 
back (or OU football team. He was graduated in February, '59. 



Third baseman Dale Bandy tags out Marshall runner between third and home with assist from 
OU catcher Barry Gottleib (right). Dale was letterman in basketball, also, as a guard. 




165 






Dale Bandy 



Lamar Jacobs 



Bruce Johnson 



Rudy KaKas 



Bob Maver 




L^ti7^^A.H/W, 



Ralph Nuzum 



Bob Russell 



Myron Stallsmlth 






Mickey Urban 



Gary Wade 




Marshall's John Mayberry, who coached 
'59 OU (rosh baseballers, makes tag. 




Sale! signals the umpire as OU base-runner slides safely into second for 
stolen base. Speed and daring were earmarks of coach Wren's strategy. 



166 



Leading Teaches 

LIVING IS LEARNING 
FOR FOREIGN STUDENTS 

Photos by Marty Relchtenthal 
Copy by Connie Kros 

The student from abroad comes to Ohio 
University to learn and to live. It is a challenge 
to be so for from family and familiarity. 

The food, language, customs, studies — all 
are different. Some of his problems are those 
common to all strangers. But each individual has 
problems that are his alone; he must learn to live 
with them, to solve them. Some things are harder 
to accept than others. But everything finally 
works out. 

He shares his culture and ideas with others; 
he exchanges views, hie adjusts to the new way 
because he is willing to give himself, to partici- 
pate. Others respect his opinions and take his 
advice. College changes from a stopping place 
to home. He fits in; the strangeness is gone. 




His eyes reflect interest, determination and 
willingness to consider suggestions of 
others. There is strength, intelligence and 
wisdom in the foce of a leader. The 
knowledge of a (oreign-student leader 
is double. 



Participation is part o( the student's life. He goes to meetings, joins committees. By doing, he learns to lead. Education 
Is not always between the covers o( a book. It Is people. He meets men; together they enjoy masculine fun — jokes, bull 
sessions. He meets a special girl. Meetings lead to dates. Life assumes new meaning. 





There comes a time when he must take a break from his 
problems, his responsibilities, his closswork. He calls his girl. 
They go to a dance. Anxious to learn, he watches a new 
step being demonstrated. He will try It. 




He enjoys his work as a counselor — the 
bull sessions, the friendship, the guidance. 
But his responsibility brings him unpleasant 
tasks, such as giving warnings to those 
who deviate from the rules. Fun can be 
carried too far; as a leader, he learns 
that someone must be the curb. 






Problems arise suddenly. There is some time to think 
about them, but he knows he must decide. The others 
await his word and accept it. He wants to be right, 
to be fair. 



169 





Sometimes, he wants and needs to be alone with 
his thoughts, with his newspaper. He closes the 
door o( his room to think about his home, about 
his present life. Things are the same, yet different, 
here and there. There is much reason (or thought. 



Discussion is a way of learning and of growing. In a 
dorm are men of different faiths, different backgrounds, 
different roces. He learns to tell others his beliefs, his 
fears, his ideas. This is a step toward humon understand- 
ing, toward maturity. 



Wanting to know and live all that 
Ohio University offers, he pledges 
a social fraternity. He looks at the 
crest and hears his brothers tell 
why the fraternity exists, what it 
builds. He suddenly has a large 
family of brothers. 



170 




INTERNATIONAL 
CLUB 

"Welcome" is the key word of the 
Internatlonol Club, composed of Americans 
and foreign students. 

Eastern and Western hemisphere are 
represented at the International Fair 
sponsored by the club. Booths display the 
art and craft peculior to each nation. 

Understanding is the product of this 
club. 





Row one: Marjorle Show, Nancy Willenburg, Gino Abruzzie, Genevieve Canlgllo, Jack TIeel (president), Carole Ann 
Williams, Saralee Pettay, Mary Jane Yakshevlch. Row two: Charles Haskins, Byong Lee, Phil Saunders, hlong K. Kim, Donna 
Hollinger, Rita Fitch, Charles M. Ferrell, Jr. Row three: Leo Zee, Ean Choo Tan, Charles Schaub, Christine Welch, 
Samm Hare, Paul Wooddell, Joseph Juska, Manuel M. Penoloso, Alan R. Griggs. Row (our: Renee Vlnas, Jeannine West, 
Graclela Addrade, Pete Paradissis, Ibrahim Al-Momar, Gall Curry, Sven Sundqulst, Marilyn Takashima, Sleglinde Sell. 
Row five: Lorry E. Brown, Milton Gardener, Sheldon Young, Szabolcs Kalman, Khln Kaln HIa, Don Sparks, Samuel 
Lee, Mrs. John Baker, Jacqueline Bolen. Row six: Barbara Jacquet, Anita Trojo, Kian M. Kwan, Helen Gaborick, Nancy 
Yaw, Sara Myers, Malcolm Deuvall, Erich Hoffmann, Mrs. S. E. Humphreys. Row seven: Nabll Blshay, John Mandalaka, 
D. R. Kolrala, A. T. O. Odunsl, J. A. Funso Sokoya, Gyula Stadtmuller, Tlentsoi Yu, James Y. Tong. Row eight: B. A. 
Renkenberger (advisor), G. B. Doxsee, Marie L. Stehr, Sing Hoi Lee, Hua Thye Chua, Vitas Valaitls, Vanda Valaltls, 
Abbas Amir, Mrs. B. A. Renkenberger. 



171 




Row one: Marilyn Martin, Susan Deubel, Morton Benson (advisor), Williann Broscheid (president), Alida 
Withrow, Alex Andreoff. Row two: Mary Jane Yokshevich, Manuel M. Penalosa, David J. Batcho, Peter 
Lucak, Charles Zumlcehr, Marshall Goldberg, William Eyman, Jules Sauvageot, Raymond Kopczynski, 
Robert Erzen, Helen Gaborlck. Row three: Carol Rozanski, George W. Thielhorn, Morton Robinson, Jimmie 
Swarts, Andrew FIshman, Thomas Kumpf, Bernie Zllbergeld, Jim Smirclna, Claudia Shields. Row four: 
Ronald Bell, Jon Leeth, Frank E. Thomas, Wllllom Crossgrove, Bob Miller, Stan Jones, Rich Frledberg, 
Meredith Livingston, Jerry Lenlhan. 



RUSSIAN 
LANGUAGE CLUB 

Because of the current world situa- 
tion, a knowledge of tfie Russian langu- 
age is increasingly important. 

The Russian Language Club pro- 
vides a medium for those who are in- 
terested to learn more about the Russian 
tongue, the Russian people and their way 
of life through lectures, movies, games, 
speech and songs. 

The meetings are informal: bingo 
and word gomes are played, and those 
members who desire refreshments and 
ask for them in Russian. 

If a club member were to be asked: 
"Govorite li vy po-russki?" he would 
reply: "Da!" (Translation: "Do you speak 
Russian?" — "Yes!") 



DER DEUTSCHE 
VEREIN 

To stimulate interest in the German 
language and in Germany is the purpose 
of Der Deutsche Verein. 

At meetings, members see films and 
hear talks on German culture, education, 
geography and politics. 

Twice a year the club holds a com- 
bination hike-picnic. Part of the activity 
of these excursions is following a trail 
blazed by the advisor. Tree bark through 
wood is marked, not with Indion, but 
with German marks. 

Each Christmas the club hears a read- 
ing of the Christmas story from a German 
Bible and then sees a production of o 
Medieval Christmas ploy. 



172 



Row one: Slegllnde Sell, Dick McDoniel, 
William Crossgrove (president), Marie 
Piatt. Row two: Rocky Frock, Cella 
Fleishhacke, Judy Sprague, Judy Steen, 
Marilyn Takashina, Joan E. Ward, Win- 
fried Tilmann, Bob Craggs, Ruth 
NItzsche, Bob Erzen, Kathryn A. Johnson 

i advisor), Paul G. Krauss (advisor), Her- 
>ert Lederer (advisor). Row three: Bar- 
bara Bauer, Hilde Uhler, Dave Pixley, 
Larry Lamm, Tim Fleming, Adam Bors, 
Jim Kuehn, Carl Meinelt, John Milmes 
Stan Jones, Sandy Stanley, Richard 
NItsche, Erich Hoffmann. 





Row one: Lois Peel, Gina Abruzzl, Barbara Rand, Pris Kunian. Row two: Mortha 
Grissom, Jacqueline Bolen, Miss Noss (advisor), Larry Hannm (president), Carole 
Singer, Mrs. Ruth White. Row three: Sarah Simpson, Phil Saunders, Terry White, 
Larry Apel, Bill Semons, Saralee Pettay, Marilyn Nash. 



L'ALLIANCE FRANCAISE CHILDHOOD ED. CLUB 



Any student interested in French, regardless 
of his class rank or major, may join the Alliance 
Francaise. 

In accord with its purpose of promoting on 
interest in French and France, all the Alliance 
program meetings are conducted in French; 
but English is spoken for the business meetings. 

The theme of the club for 1959 was "France 
d'aujourd'hui" or France of Today. Programs in- 
cluded artists, touring. La Noel, La Musique and 
the government. 



To provide professional stimulation and the 
opportunity to become informed on some of the 
problems, ideas and inspirations of teaching is 
the purpose of the Childhood Education Club. 

Practical experience in instruction and in 
handling children is gained by members who 
serve as monitors for the study tables at the 
Children's hlome each night. 

Programs ranging from art demonstrations 
to imitation interviews give the members a broad- 
er vision of their future fields. 



Row one: C. Darlene Schick, Pat Carroll, Margie Hanlin, Jayne Jarvis, Carol Jaeger, Phyllis Manley, Lottie Green, Nancy 
Younker, Janet Via, Sandra Montgomery, Chris Doggette, Jane S. Howard (president), Esther B. Storks (advisor). Row 
two: Marilyn Baldwin, Mary Lee Morris, Lysbeth Bicknell, Barbara Gerth, Bev Jaskulski, Helen Kroizel, Barbara Parmer, 
Barbara Deye, Pat Schuneman, Anita Boytar, Inez Farley, Deonno Hochstettler, Barbara Jeffries, Nancy Owens, Judie 
Wagner, Maxine Custer, Becky Beckwith, Phyllis Yarrow, Eleanor Powell, Phyllis Laurie, Marilyn Michalak. 





Row one: Lindo Ress, Elinor Atkinson, Corol Sipe, Karen Mitchell, Eileen Cottrill, Nancy Hart, Yolanda Cherry (presi- 
dent), Joan Brewer, Carole Bowman, Phyllis Andrews, Anita Boytar, Phyllis Laurie, Jean Jones. Row two: Judith Van 
Doren, Peggy Muraca, Carolyn Storts, Marjorie Eddy, Susan Hart, Sandra Dunipace, Mary Ann Kinneer, Bernie 
Lukio, Ron Stewart, Margaret Wolpert, Naomi Miller, Dana Sherman, Ann Guerro, Jo-Ann Taylor, Irene Cherba, 
Suellen Marshall, Mary Hays. Row three: Tom Sutyak, Nancy Bortholomy, Faye Warren, Marilyn Olwine, Phyllis Herbell, 
Carol Vasenko, Barbara Jacquet, Lyn Kelly, Janet Fulton, Gayle Pratt, Anne Sumpter, Sandra Fulbaver, Sue Alvord, 
Gail Rosin, Saundra Greer, Mary Kay Hamme, Beverly Greene, Robert Hay. Row four: Ethel Griffith, Carolyn Roush, 
Morjorie Babb, Mary Todd, Pat Ouinn, Sue LaCroix, Linda Leonard, Williom McCann, Howard Fowler, Bernadette 
Taczak, Maybelle King, Anita Kuly, Linda Leduc, Ben Jaskulski, Sally Benlinger, Claudia Bokker, Mary Eggers. 



OHIO STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 




Membership In the Ohio Student Education As- 
sociotion is the first step on the ladder of mennber- 
ship in the notional professional teachers' associations. 

As an affiliate of the National Education Associa- 
tion, OSEA serves as a link between the college 
world and the teaching world for its members. 

"To instill professionol quality" is the purpose of 
OSEA, achieved by developing leaders who study 
ways of winning public support for the educational 
system today. 

Problems studied during the meetings of OSEA 
in 1959 were: curriculum improvement, teacher- 
training programs and school administration proce- 
dures. 

Anyone interested in the teaching profession 
is eligible to join OSEA. Membership brings with it 
a subscription to two professional magazines, 
Ohio Schools and the NEA Journal. 



174 



f^ 9 



o 9 r ^^ 



^ o 




RADIO CLUB 



Row one: Donald Sanders, Pat Lynch, Fred Stone (president), Donald Blizzard, 
Michael Bowsher, Raymond Jurgens. Row two: Arthur C. Hafier, Ronald R. Young, 
James Wince, David Fulton, Bill Lewis, John C. Wynnan, Richard E. Wrobel, Jerry 
Carmean, Denny Wilson, Robert A. Harold, Ralph Schmoller. 



The OU Radio Club is composed of some 25 
ham radio operators, who meet twice a month in 
their "shack" to discuss the latest advances in the 
field of amateur radio broadcasting. 

"To encourage interest and knowledge in radio, 
to provide communications service to the community 
in times of emergency or in the event of the failure 
of other methods of communications, and to entertain 
and enlighten its members" is the purpose of the club. 



As a preparation for serving the community 
in case of disaster, the club withdraws from Athens 
to a remote location for its annual field day exercises. 
Members are expected to simulate conditions similar 
to those they would encounter in an emergency. 

A message service is operated by the club for 
the convenience of the faculty and students. Messages 
are accepted at the information desk of the Center, 
relayed to o member of the club and then wired to 
their destinations. 



STUDENT 

PRESS 

CLUB 




Row one: Joan King, Peggy Smith, Mary Jane Yakshevich, Peggy French (president), 
Edward Wright, Myrna Blum, Mary Wallace. Row two: Sherry Jessup, Ruth Nitzsche, 
Shelby Miller, Linda Ries, Bonnie Adelstein, Marjorie Shaw, Thaylia Straley, Kay 
Tripman, Vida Gosheff, Michael Collins. 



Any freshman or sophomore interested in learn- fession who spoke on such topics as industrial journa- 

ing more about journalism as a profession or about lism, technical writing and communications, 
the journalism activities on campus is eligible to join Members toured the plant of the Athens 

the Student Press Club. Messenger and were guided through the WOUB 

It is the function of the press club to investigate studios. Representatives from the campus publications 

the practical phases of journalism. explained the operation of their staffs. 

This year the club was host to men from the pro- 



175 




Row one: Earl Dun, Bill Ellers, Lorry Wise (president), Prof. M. F. AuUond (advisor), Ivor L. Balyeat. Row two: Nick Miller, 
Jim Raudabaugh, Ricky Reeves, Brad Bliss, Neil A. Dick, John Hale, Frank Straight. Row three: Bob Beggs, John Cook, 
Hal Dickinson, Bill Bowlus, Bob Horn, Mark Simonitsch, Phil Muck, Bruce Hrudka, Rollin Dill. 



CIRCLE K 



A jazz concert, conduction of an election, a 
dance, a charity drive, service — all are part of 
Circle K's diversified activities. 

Tfie crowd of people who filled Memorial 
Auditorium to hear the Koi Winding Jazz Concert 
in November can thank Circle K for sponsoring that 
concert. 

This service organization monitors elections 
for Political Week and J-Prom, acts as marshals 
for Christmas caroling, sponsors a blood drive for 
the Red Cross and compiles a blood drive for 
dormitories, fraternities and sororities. 

Probably the outstanding service this group 
performs is under the auspices of the Grey Men's 



Society which is the male counterpart of the Grey 
Ladies Society, on auxiliary of the American Red 
Cross which performs services in hospitals through- 
out the nation. 

It is thought to be that the Grey Men's Society 
is the first of its kind ever formed. The "Grey Men," 
members of Circle K, spend each Wednesday 
evening at the Athens State hlospital. The pri- 
mary purpose of their visits is to break the mono- 
tony of the patients' everyday existence, to stimulate 
their interest in living. 

While at the hospital, the "Grey Men" play 
ping pong, chess or shuffleboard with the patients 
or perhaps just talk with them. 



176 




Row one: Benich, Rosenthal, Tausz, Obrecht, Wetiel. 
Donovan (president), Artino, Atkinson, Chynoweth, Plotner, 
Matthews. Row two: Sears, Pfouts, Holfinger, Marslno, 
Carter, Marguerite Appel (advisor), WoKe, Keller, Leist, 
Tecco. Row three: Strecker, Byard, Riddle, Blaine, Swarti, 
Reaver, Foley, Stevens, Tasch, Bochman, Leatherman, 
Isabel), Schulti, St. John, Buchin, Stevens, Reynolds, 
Slusher, Filer, Zodle. Row four: McGuire, Titsworth, Mc- 
Cormack, hlowe, Fisher, Morris, Schirra, Baraga, Bonk, 
Endicott, Whaley, Grout, West, Mllligan, Eisenberg, 
Wedekind, Spears, West, Crow, Galik, Morosko, Cugier, 
Adams, Von Nostran, Lauder. 



SECRETARIAL CLUB 

Through lectures, tours and practical experi- 
ence, the members of the Secretarial Club leorn 
about the field they plan to enter. One day each 
year, members become "Secretaries for a Day," 
at various Athens firms. 



SAM 



Though Society for the Advancement of 
Management has been on campus for only five 
years, it is recognized as one of the top ten chap- 
ters. At the notional convention, the OU chapter 
received the second place award. 

In accord with their purpose of increasing 
interest in management, the members hear 
speakers from industry, attend conferences and 
take trips to plants. 

Row one: Tyiek, Burns, Pete Jackson (president). Dr. 
Hellebrandt (advisor), Shaw, Applegate, Roe. Row two: 
Buchert, O'Neil, Johnson, Kitchen, BIrk, Yurko, Dun, 
Griggs. Row three: Sekero, Hoyden, hiines. Cook, Good- 
live, Meadors, Mustaine, Slater, Heiger. Row (our: 
Paskievitch, Vine, Hogsed, Rapaport, Whittard, Miller, 
Hall, Brehm, Nelson, Elbinger. Row five: Bartlett, Eglie, 
Uihe, Byers, Bleckrie, Miller, Horn, Newbrand, Bosscawen, 
Sundquist, Carney. 




177 




Row one: Margaret Nestor, Louise J. Bell, Samm Hare. Row two: Ronald Revelt, Marshall Miller (president), Robert 
Sharp, Peter A. McCord, Marilyn Takashima, Ed Fine, Ed Lockort, Walter A. Allen. Row three: David J. Knorr, 
Henry R. Pick, Elaine Barker. Philomene Royal, Ron Warren, Ed Kristaponis, Diana Lurie, Fred Von Deusen. 




CAMERA CLUB 



Light checked, camera adjusted, the shutter is snopped and another 
picture is ready to be developed by a member of the Camera Club. 

Behind the seemingly simple process of the club, each member learns 
at meetings, through speakers, demonstrations, panels and movies the 
basics and fine points of photography. For the practical application of 
their knowledge the photography laboratory is open for their use every 
Saturday afternoon. 

To show/ the club's work through the year, the "Print of the Week" is 
shown in the library and each year prints are sent to high schools 
throughout Ohio. This year the club members took individual portraits at 
the Children's Home. 



178 




Row one: Byong H. Lee, Eugene Davis, Bob Mate, Jim Fleming, Joseph Dominguez. 
Row two: Eleanor Masumoto, Nancy Hanneman, Rita Bojanowski, Robert W. Huffman 
(president), Sandy Stanley, Wilma Poos, Dr. James Y. Tong (advisor). Row three: 
Frank Cicelsky, Mark McClanahan, Tom Belneke, Charles Forni, Anthony Scherbel- 
hoffer, Larry Warner, Gordon Scott. Row lour: Charles Richardson, Robert Douglas, 
Jerome F. Pitstick, Ralph Oxiey, Dave Reese, Elmer Schultz. 



OU CHEMISTRY SOCIETY 

Field trips to various industrial centers, to 
laboratories, movies, and lectures by well-known 
chennists compose the varied program of the OU 
Chemistry Society. One of the most interesting 
talks in 1959 was given by a chemist from the 
Oak Ridge Tennessee laboratory. 

Membership is open to all those interested, 
not |usf to chemistry major^.,. 



PHYSICS CLUB 

Open to all students interested in the physi- 
cal sciences, the Ohio University Physics Club is 
the local chapter of the American Institute of 
Physics. 

Speakers from OU, other universities and 
industry gave members the opportunity to leorn 
more about their field of interest. 

As a project, the club sold chemistry and 
physics handbooks. 




Row one: John E. Edwards, James T. Shipman, Richard E. Shoemaker, 
Marilyn Murphy, Thomas Worcester (president). Row two: Thomas A. 
Boster, Mac C. Chapman, J. Carl Trivett, Dorian E. Richardson, Virgil 
Huber, Mac Morrison, Jim Harris, Roy Ray, Edwin W. Peura, Howard 
N. Fowler, Larry Martin. 



179 




Row one: Ronald Holnnan, Austin Brown, Lucius McGuinea, 
Thurman Taylor, George Hall, Leon Chapman, Leslie Bow- 
man, Robert Harrison, Henry Scott, Alvin Adams, Robert 
Garten, Ralph White. 



KAPPA PHI PSI 



Although Kappa Phi Psi was not recog- 
nized as a social club at Ohio University until 
this year, its birth began in 1957 when its 
members affiliated with Kappa Alpha Psi, a 
national fraternity. 

Achievement is the goal of the club. 
Members try to accomplish this by a "five 
star" program — spiritual, mental, religious, 
honorable and mature. 

A new understanding of their club was 
brought to the members this spring at a 
dinner to observe the club's founding. 

It is the hope of the club "to serve the 
campus as a whole." 



MEN'S INDEPENDENT 
ASSOCIATION 

"MIA" is a familiar term at Ohio Univer- 
sity. But the Men's Independent Association 
does more than operate its popular 20-cent 
movies. 

In addition, the organization of non-affili- 
ated men sponsors hayrides, stag parties, con- 
ferences and the Cinderella Ball. 

Affiliated nationally with the National 
Independent Students' Association, the MIA 
has the purpose of providing its members with 
wide social and cultural experiences at low 
cost. 

The basis of this national organization is 
the belief in freedom of organization, equality 
of opportunity and responsibility in living. 



Left to Right: Richord Boston (president), Don Scheftine, Don Hicks, Jerry 
Schoditsch, Blase Sorali. 




180 



n. n r^ r^ 



Row one: A. C. Denison (advisor), 
William Parker, Bruce Yoder, 
Harvey List, Fred Dickey (presi- 
dent), Tom Merrlmon, Charles 
Gallagher. Row two: Richard 
Leach, Robert Bell, Robert Berq- 
strom, R. C. Vollmer, W. C. 
Heaton, William Cornelius. 




ARCHITECTURAL 
SOCIETY 

Members of the Architectural Society are 
majors in architecture, architectural engineer- 
ing or interiors; the society promotes study 
and performance in these fields. 

The Architectural Society is neither a 
social group nor an honorary, but a profes- 
sional organization affiliated with student 
chapters of the American Institute of Archi- 
tects. In November, one of the members went 
to Washington, D. C, to a nationwide confer- 
ence of society members. 

Acting as the voice of architectural stu- 
dents to the faculty and students of OU, the 
society gives its members a chance to further 
their interests in their chosen field. Society 
members act as a stimulant to all architecture 
students. 



KLUB SIELLA 



For the student in medical technology at 
Ohio University, Klub Siello provides on op- 
portunity to learn about the role of the tech- 
nician in the medicine. Each monthly meeting 
features a speaker in some field of medicine, 
and trips are made by the girls to hospitals 
and clinics to see technicians at work. 

All members are either sophomores or 
juniors. Seniors In med-tech serve as interns 
at Mount Cormel hiospital in Columbus; fresh- 
men are encouraged to attend the meetings 
but are not offered membership until they have 
entered their sophomore year. 

The name, Klub Siella, comes from a 
microscopic organism, the klebsiella; it re- 
minds the girls of the professional nature of 
the group. 



Row one: Jan Deem, Sara Jane Woods, 
Sandie Zerante, Gloria Croy. Row two: Arlene 
Connolly, Sharon Jentes, Alice Jones, Joan 
Parker, Pat Bough, Mary Lois Ontko (presi- 
dent), Diane Miller. Row three: Sara Myers 
Mary Ann Walsh, Nancy Cavonaugh, Linda 
Lewis, Leanna Bartlett, Mary Mattingly, 
Edith Gilmore, Lynn Horvonian, Judy Haile, 
Ruth Austad, Mary Ann Lukoesko, Vivian 
Croble, Julia Lash, Carol Allen. 




*##*■? 



K 




Row one: Ellis Heap, Edwin Kuehn, Tom Kumpf, Bruce Corey Leiand. Row two: Bill LoFollette, Bob Callahan, Tonn Camp, 
Paul KImes, Glenn Hall, Horace Collins (advisor), Larry Nutter, Dick Meyer, Jack Proudman, Merrill F. Auklond, Lloyd Purer, 
James E. Buerkley, Thomas R. Plummer, Dave Leety, Wayne Bouders, Row three: Malcolm Devrall, George Smirnov, Gordon 
Owens, Jim Huffman, Robert Pospichel, Hugh G. Russell, Clayton G. May, Dave Hillord, Bradley Smith, Jack Kellenberger, 
Stanley Bjurstrom, Howard Prigosin, Don Gillum. 



EARTH SCIENCE 
CLUB 

Geology is the science which deals with the 
history of the earth as recorded in the rocks. 

Earth Science Club is devoted to the practical 
study of geology. 

Through listening to speakers from the Ohio 
University geology department and from other 
colleges in Ohio, the members furthered their under- 
standing of earth science. They realized the import- 
ance of exploring the layers of the earth in under- 
standing the origin of our planet. 

To explore more closely the Ohio land, which 
was once covered by a glacier, the club traveled 
to Toledo, where members exchanged their knowl- 
edge of various rock formations. 



HOME ECONOMICS 
CLUB 

Modeling for fashion shows, serving hot 
lunches and freezing popcorn bolls were projects 
undertaken by the hlome Economics Club this year. 

Through well-planned meetings, featuring 
speakers, panel discussions and movies, the club 
members became better acquainted with the dif- 
ferent phases of their future professions — teaching, 
demonstration techniques, dietetics. Such themes 
OS "The Bride and hier Trousseau" were built into 
programs which dealt with home economics for the 
career woman and for the housewife. 

This year the club celebrated the 1 00th anni- 
versary of the Ohio hlome Economics Association 
and the American Home Economics Association. 



'HWM 



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Row one: Judy Hendry, Linda 
Thompson, Marylou Eppers, Mary 
Fockler, Millie Landman, Sally 
Weber (president), Lois Roper. 
Row two: Nancy Hiser, Marilyn 
Burnham, Carol Lloyd, Judy Mc- 
intosh, Christina Wetz, Sylvia 
Jentes, Pat Hughes, Sue Hays, 
Rosalie Bacso, Sue Riley, Nancy 
Loos, Jessie Jones. Row three: 
Alice Weed, Sandra Snyder, Ann 
Dixon, Sonnie Hallerman, Gerl 
Zawada, Sue Ann Lewis, Cathie 
Oliver, Mary Beth Crimmins, Sue 
Shepard, Margie Guiik, Nancy 
Ackley, Janice Ellsworth, Janet 
Jones, Joann Ferguson, Barbara 
Weimer. 



RIFLE CLUB 



Safety is the keynote in the Rifle Club whose major 
concern and interest is the handling of the rifle and 
improvement in marksmanship. 

Affiliated with the National Rifle Association, the 
Ohio University Rifle Club is open to all students interest- 
ed in the care and safer handling of firearms. 

Several members of the varsity rifle team are mem- 
bers of this highly informal group which meets only 
once a semester for planning and election of officers. 

Instruction is given to members by on advisor, who is 
expert in the use of the rifle; and all in the club enjoy all 
the privileges of the OU rifle range by paying 
a fee each semester. 

Among the activities In the organization are several 
inter-club matches. Awards and prizes are given the 
marksmen with the high scores in these contests. 





Row one: Dana Gates, Dorothy Deye, Ivlarjorie Eddy, Nancy Kamm, Alex Andreoff (president). Row two: Kenneth Kolt. 
Dana Abbott, Richard Plotner, Joseph Cabot, William Watkins, Gary Longer, Donald Baldwin, Gary Handler. Row 
three: Hal Bardon, John Dineen, Fredrick Vlaskamp, Charles Simpson, Eric Bolderson, Lyie Crandall (advisor), Meredith 
Livingston, Lawrence Hawersant, Charles Fuchs, Steve Stought, Gene Riggs, Ston Weiss. 



183 




SORORITY SPORTS CHAIRMEN— Row one: Mary Ellen Foley, 
Jill Lopez (president), Barbara Evans, Carol Retler. Row two: 
Dee Steiner, Claudia Shields, Elinor Ely, Jan Myers, Barbara 
Zadle, Helen Gyuro. 




HOCKEY TEAM— Row one; Cinny Grant (president), 
Linda Pierce, Carol Tomlinson, Maria Cline, Margot 
Wilson, Miss Charlotte LaTourette (advisor). Row two: 
Marge Horst, Jill Lopez, Phil Clagett, Linda Thatcher, 
Judy Hunter, Sally Phillips, Connie Garrison, Judy 
Whitehouse. 



WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION 





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EXECUTIVE BOARD— Row one: Gail Deakins, Sandy Woodley, Elinor 
Ely (president), Patty Cookro, Sally Phillips. Row two: Barbara Evans, 
Linda Thatcher, Linda Pierce, Kay LeFavor, Connie Heatly, Mill Ellen 
Gillespie (advisor), Jill Lopez, Judy Johnson, Pat Fowler. 



DORM BOARD— Row one: Sally Phillips (chairman), 
Linda Thatcher. Row two: Seena Greenberg, Sharon 
Shelton, Helen Gyuro, Margot Wilson, Casey Kerr. 
Row three: Judy Whitehouse, Jackie Shane, Lynn 
Gardner, Pot Fowler, Cinny Grant, Pat Cookro. 



I 





^•i^ r^ r^ ^ i^^i 




BASKETBALL— Row one: Sally Phillips, Connie Gar- 
rison, Cinny Grant, Dr. Miller (advisor), Helen Gyuro. 
Row two: Linda Pierce, Judy Whitehouse, Phyl Clag- 
eti', Wendy Buchholzer, Carol Uhryk, Marge Horst. 




TENNIS — Row one: Cathy Russell (president), 
Edna Hober, Tori Fischer, Sandy Charkins, Jerri 
Schild. Row two: Connie Rifici, Lee Brown, Jen- 
ny Parker, Pat Hansel, Ravilla Russell, Meri 
Helen Budriclc. 



The members of Women's Recreation Associ- 
ation work energetically all year staging athletic 
events and encouraging participation and fair play 
in sports among women. 

WRA's well-rounded athletic program for both 
independent ond sorority women includes hockey, 
volleyball, ice skating, basketball, bowling, tennis, 
swimming, golf, archery, Softball and badminton. 

A Freshman Carnival is held in the fall to 
greet new students. Another activity is College 
Sports Day; girls from Marshall College and Wit- 
tenberg College travel to OU to participate in this 
field day. 

During Fathers' Weekend, WRA sponsors on 
interdorm swimming meet' — which was won by Scott 
Quad in 1958. WRA also maintains o rustic cabin 
where members may hold dinners, parties and 
campouts. Located near the State Hospital, the 
cabin is a popular location for retreats. 

In the spring a HIigh School Play Day is held 
and at the end of the year dorm, sorority and 
intramural sports winners are honored at an awards 
banquet. 




CABIN BOARD— Row one: Pot Fowler (presi- 
dent), Connie Garrison, Sue Shepard, Peg 
Brooks, Miss LoTourrette (advisor). Row two: Pat 
Harsch, Judy Hunter, Maria Cline, Lou Roether. 



FLYING O — Row one: Linda Pierce, Jean 
Plotner, Connie Garrison, Charlotte LaTourrette 
(advisor), Patty Cookro, Margol Wilson. Row 
two: Margaret Boswell, Phyl Clagett, Wendy 
Buchholzer, Elinor Ely, Sally Phillips, Cinny 
Grant, Carol Tomilson. 




DOLPHIN CLUB 



Early in the year, the Dolphin Club of 
Ohio University begins planning and practic- 
ing its program of synchronized swimnning. 
Members spend long hours in the Natatorium 
kicking and diving to classical and popular 
music. Routines ore developed and perfected: 
costumes are designed. 

All this work culminates in the spring, 
when the Dolphin members present their an- 
nual water show. And during Mothers' Week 



End, members of Dolphin Club again demon- 
strate their graceful skills. 

To promote interest in graceful swimming 
skills, the Dolphins give a demonstration show 
for Athens fHigh School. 

In their own version of a busman's holidoy, 
the members of the Dolphin Club hove an an- 
nual water party with the OU swimming team. 
And as the year ends, the club holds a fare- 
well party for graduating seniors. 



Row one: Eleanor Montgomery, Muriel Shepherd, Jon Brock (president). Row three: Carol Sue Chap- 

Carolyn Korb, Carol Stines, Jackie Wetterstroem. pelear. Mary Ann Sullivan. Pat Clark, Maria Cline, 

Row two: Pat Mallet. Annette Forsythe, Helen Chenot, Pat Achey, Sue Foxoll. 









^* 4 Ji 




Row one: Jim Hall, Gene McKenzie, Bob Morquette, John Manfredi, 
Bob Koto (president). Row two: Roy Mauro, Lorry Badgley, Dave 
MacDonold, Paul Halliwell, Victor Hordman. 



OU JUDO CLUB 



The OU Judo Club numbered 
about twenty-five members. Because 
of the lack of finances and great dis- 
tances between opponents, the Judo 
Club was hampered in the schedul- 
ing matches; nevertheless, the club 
participated in several matches 
throughout the year including the 
Ohio State Invitational and the new 
O.U. Invitational Tournament. 



FINNETTES 



The twenty-five girls known as Finettes 
were chosen from more than seventy girls who 
tried out in the fall; their instructors were girls 
belonging to the Dolphins. In addition to their 
recreation in the water, the Finnettes maintain- 
ed the swimming bulletin board in the Wom- 



en's Gym. In late February, many of the Fin- 
nettes auditioned for the Dolphins, an advanc- 
ed swimming group. Those who qualified join- 
ed the Dolphins in a water show for Mothers' 
Weekend. 



Row one: Margaret Boswell, 
Drew McConnell, Solly Manske, 
Lucy Eisenberg, June Gibson, 
Sarah Herr. Row two: Lucinda 
Lilley, Linda Dickson, Sue Tits- 
wortn, Carol Shannon, Eleanor 
McCarthy, Ellen Jacobs, Judith 
Adorns. Ladder: Carol Thomp- 
son, Anne Heisser, Darlo Peck, 
Janice Hauserman, Eleanor 
Meincke, Carol Dawning. 





Left: Alex Andreoff, Bob Mover, Bruno Bornino, Don 
Stuchell, John Lent, Bob Bush, Chuck Vondlick, Bernie 
Adier, Lorry Pratt, Jack Muslovskl, Rudy KoKas, Frank 
Hartman, George Hall, Bob Gaunt, Tom Graf, Verlynn 
Witte. Front: Terry Mallett, Paul Gollagher, John Mc- 
Cormick, Gary Stewart, Don Redman, John Tirpock. 
Right: Ernie Maglischo, Tom Evans, Gerald Sargent. 



Frank Doll, Jerry Schodilsch, Tim Behrendt, Bob Eastman, 
Don Hunt, Walter Coleman, Bob Kinney, Lamar Jacobs, 
Bob Albright, Bruce Johnson, Jim Forsythe, Jon Peters. 
Back: Bruce Tomkkin, Hal Buchert, Bob Christian, John 
Jende, Dave Costill, Paul Gates, Bob Reynolds, Chuck 
Zody. Center: Bob Harrison, Glenn C. Randall, Jock 
Clifton, Les Carney, Jim Smith. 



VARSITY 



The same men who sold popcorn and 
ice cream ot the ball games, who ushered 
ticket-holders to their seots and who cleaned 
the Men's Gym after basketball games — 
these same men earned their varsity letter 
in one of OU's ten major sports. Varsity O 
united these men In a combination fraternal- 
service organization which held an all- 
campus square dance, entertained during 
half-time at basketball games and made 
awards to outstanding athletes. 




188 



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Row one: Barbara Davenport, Joni Knlsley 
(coed sponsors). Row two: Huff, Sieving, 
Everett, Manning, M/Sgt. Saffle (advisor). 
Row three: Neben, Ohier, Goldberg, 
Katholi, Gulp, Hay, Redovian. 



Row one: Doane, Hempel, Manheimer, 
Schreiber, Pease, Griffin, Cameron. Row 
two: McGuinea. Brown, Stern, Solar, 
Beaver, Solar. 



PERSHING RIFLES 

The name or activities of Pershing Rifles escaped 
few students during 1958-59. Aside fronn their regular 
duties of lending' a colorful touch to cannpus functions, 
the local unit of the national military fraternity pro- 
vided many other services. Their exhibition platoon 
drilled at football and basketboll gomes. A military 
arch was formed for Athena Queen Candidates at 
an Athens movie premiere. Drill meets in Illinois, West 
Virginia and Ohio highlighted spring activities. 





Row one: Schneider, Nestor, Kolt, Cos- 
ta, Rostkoski, Boetcher. Row two: Hil- 
dack, Pickering, Pontell, Pelaez, Sieving. 
Row three: Friedberg, Dargusch, Wil- 
son, Long. 



Row one: Medvin, Schmittgen, Rasmus- 
sen, Dupuy, Abbott, Ronnells. Row two: 
Smith, Balderson, Yocum, Prinzevalli, 
Jones, Phillips. Row three: Wonderslu- 
hen, Turbok, Hayes, Hill, Kerley. 





Row one: Ron Everett. Ed SIceen, Bob Christion, Ron 
Leaver, W. T. Blair, David Bozil, Len Young, Jim Dieck- 
honer. Chuck Sabatt. Row two: Jack Clifton, Ron Mead, 



Robert Uhler, Duane Sackett, William Archbold, Stan 
Rodman, Jack Plauche, George Phillips, Gaige Paulsen. 




SCABBARD AND 
BLADE 



"Scabbard and Blade taps . . ." these 
words were heard as Company A-8 tapped 
new members during intermission of the 
Military Ball. Outstanding junior and senior 
ROTC cadets were chosen for membership 
on the basis of leadership, scholarship and 
character. Later these men were honored 
at a formal invitation banquet. 

Founded at OU in 1938, Company A-8 
has the purpose of encouraging high ideals 
and developing qualities desired in officers 
in the military service. 



OFFICERS — Row one: Dwight Evans, 
Robert Sieving, David Hudson, Alan 
Jirlk. 






ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 



Arnold Air Society has the dis- 
tinction of being the only national 
honor society for air force nnilitary 
students. Members are selected 
from the ranks of those enrolled in 
the Air Force Reserve Officers' 
Training program on the basis of 
leadership and scholarship, re- 
gardless of rank. 

From 1959, members of Arnold 
Air Society won't soon forget the 
three-day visit to Eglin Air Force 
Base in Florida; the army supplied 
them v/ith a 6-123 for the trip. 



Much practice in precision 
marching and drilling was requir- 
ed of the society to prepare for 
its performances in the inter- 
university drill team competition. 

In the spring, the members of 
the society opposed the detach- 
ment officers in baseball and soft 
ball games. 

Spring hikes through the Athens 
countryside, participation in pa- 
rades and color guard ceremonies 
and planning the Military Ball 
were other activities of this society. 



Row one: George Phillips (commander), Richard Purdy, 
David F. Bellan, Lloyd A. Bicklord, James R. Harrison, 
Russell E. Barber, Graham Lynch. Row two: Paul D. Dil- 
lon, Willie J. Thomas, Ronald Calvin, Ron Leover, Allen 
J. Tiedman, Neil A. Blaauboer, John T. Jenkins, Daniel 



F. Gutelius, John A. tvtullins, Larry G. Solsbury, David 
Thomas. Row three: Gerald Uti, Willard G. Van De 
Bogart, Lane Krejci, David HI. Fulton, Dennis Halliwell, 
David L. Paul, Keith N. Henderson, Larry L. Mitchell, 
Jerry Jones. 





y^ 




ORCHESIS 



A unique group on campus, Orchesis is 
composed of boys and girls who hove a sin- 
cere interest in creative dance. Representing 
many of the colleges besides Fine Arts, mem- 
bers range from the newly-auditioned fresh- 
men to "old-hands" of four year membership. 

Orchesis dancers find their training and 
stage experience builds confidence and poise, 
besides an improved carriage. The creative 
ideas Orchesis invites result in ever-new experi- 
ments with dance styles, which are introduced 
in the spring concert. 

The 1959 show, "Abstractions in Rhythm," 



Row one: Betty Jo Campbell, Pen- 
ny Behrendt, tvlary Ann Patterson, 
Be Be Russo, Judy Dudlnsiky, 
Anne Ripley, Carolyn Ann Blazy 
(president), Jackie Shone, Joyce 
Jensen (advisor), Kaye Kalinow- 
ski, Carole Goldie. Row two: 
Carol Joyce Bronnon, Dee John- 
son, Marcia Macourek, Georgia 
Brodine, Dee Hibbltts, Tovia Gil- 
pin, Vivian Croble. Carol Kllins- 
kas, Cindy Werstak, Gini John- 
stone. Row three: Gorol Burkle, 
Ted Sober, Annette Brubaker, 
Doug Dougherty, Judy Ronsheim, 
Wayne Bowker, Susie Apple, Ted 
Pritchord. 



for instance, included dance techniques rang- 
ing from the semi-ballet to a modern Manhat- 
ten subway scene with the dancers dressed in 
jeans and tennis shoes. Besides hHindu, Spanish, 
and American Indian rhythms, the audience 
saw a demonstration explaining modern 
dance. 

During the Southern Ohio Valley Confer- 
ence in Columbus, several members spent a 
day with Jose Limon's famed dance troupe 
learning percussion rhythms and dance tech- 
niques. 



A CAPELLA 
CHOIR 

The year 1958-59 was the first 
year of A Capella Choir on campus. 
Their first appearance was at the 
Christmas Convo where they joined 
with the University Chorus and tvlen 
and Women's Glee Clubs to present 
Christmas music; the second appear- 
ance was in the spring concert. 

The nineteen men and women in 
the choir Include freshmen as well as 
seniors. This branch of music, although 
one of the most difficult, results in a 
pure, ethereal combination of voices, 
the most complex of musical instru- 
ments, unhampered by the manufac- 
tured quality of any other. 



Row one: Joyce Gilmore, Colleen Lenihan, Sarah Simpson, 
Ruthanna Jones, Janelle Rocher. Row two: Ann Felder, 
Patricia Sohles, Evangeline tvlerritt (director), June Carroll, 
Lois tvlcGuire. Row three: Dixie McNeill, Daniel Graham, 
James Henkel, Ivan Smith, Oma Galloway, John Palmore, 
Ken Noetzel, Lynn Henderson. 



192 





Row one: Clay Henderson (at piano), John Bergsagel 
(director) Row two: Mary Jo Wllllanns, Solly Johnson, 
Nancy Rivak, Phyllis Ihle, Sharon Jones, Marge Dials, 
Colleen Lenlhon, Elizabeth Hathaway, Martha Nay, 
Mary Lou Cloud, Frances Croft, Margie Manifold, Joan 
Runge, Ruthanna Jones, Joyce Gilnnore, Mary Ann 
Laurisky, Ann Felder, Sarah Gahu, Verna Coney, Phyllis 
Bowman, Shirley Phillips, Mary Ellen Rose, Henrietta 
Beery, Carol Kilinskas, Carole Rounde, Penny Cook, 
Clela Tesauro, Peggy Pancoast, Pat Sholes, Lee Brogue, 
Sue Hording, Drew McConnell, Elaine Wiggington, 



Linda Byord, Mary Eggers, Shorin West, Karen Remaleg, 
Janice Farquhor, Susie Resch, Nancy DeVol. Row three: 
June Graham, Anne Marcus, Brendo Griffith, Nancy 
Barnes, Bev Wollngsford, Mary Ann Sullivan, Carol 
Retter, Betty Oze, Pat Thomas, Becky Smith, Bonnie Van 
Pelt, Kay Minshall, Kothy Ernst. Row four: Robert Carten, 
Gilbert Wamsley, Lorry Wotkins, Richard Osborn, Dave 
Thomas, Chuck Schaub, Dave Grahm, James Henkel, 
Ivan Smith, John Palmore, James Hill, James Frank, Jim 
Guornieri, Gary Clark, Al Kinsey, Gordon Hixson. John 
Morgan. 



OU CHORUS 



More than 100 voices blend under the 
direction of John Bergsagel as the Ohio 
University Chorus combines with other 
music groups on campus to present the 
Christmas and Easter convocations to OU 
students. These convocations are tape- 
recorded and cut on 33/3 rpm souvenir 
records. 

At Christmastime those chorus mem- 
bers who wish to carol meet at Cutler Hall 
and proceed to President Baker's house, the 
Center, East Green and other places around 
campus. The group finishes the evening with 
hot chocolate and cookies in the basement 
of the Church of the Good Shepherd. 

The Ohio University Chorus is both a 
class and on extra-curricular activity. Any- 
one may join, the only requirement being 
that he does well when he auditions. As of 
second semester, members get an hour of 
academic credit, but not a grade In chorus. 




193 



WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB 

Music, to be fully appreciated, must be intelligently interpreted, 
directed and performed. A combination of these qualities plus real interest 
and enjoyment in singing was found in tfie musical performances of tfie 
Ohio University Women's Glee Club. 

Students, faculty and townspeople realized and appreciated the fine 
work done by this choral group. During its programs, the glee club per- 
formed a variety of works — something for everyone. Members of the glee 
club met twice a week, beginning as the first semester opened. They 
worked toward better understanding and expression of chosen pieces. 
The novice and the experienced in music gained much from the experience 
of singing together under on accomplished director. 

All was not work, of course. The accompanist of the glee club, the 
lone masculine member in the organization provided musical entertain- 
ment at the piano and the girls caught up on the latest news before each 
proctice began. 

The culmination of the many hours of practice come during the 
Christmas and Spring Concerts when the Women's Glee Club combined 
with other music groups to present an evening of choral music to the 
campus. The club also sang for a Vesper Musicals in Galbreath Memorial 
Chapel. 



Row one: Bob Watson (accompanist). Row two: Miss 
Evangeline Merritt, Dixie McNeill, Elbus Kotanides, 
Mary Carolyn Miller, Rebecca Smith, Ricky Rodehover, 
Colleen Lenihon, Judy Chidester, Vivian Day, Carolyn 
Eberhardt, Noncy Bovenizer, Frances Croft. Row three: 
Sarah Simpson, Sally Randlett, June Larson, Ellen New- 



house, Marcia Blair, Brendo Griffith, Olive Fredericks, 
Pot Sohles, Lois McGuire, Mary Ann Sullivon. Row four: 
Linda Weekly, Betty Jones, Sandra Mollenauer, Theresa 
Turner, Valerie Hadden, Roberto Barbers, Phyllis Yarrow, 
Hilda Corbin, Mary Barton, Ann Felder, Jill Evans. 




194 




Row one: Allan Galletly. Row two: R. L. Peterson 
(director), Charles Rognon, Gary Crissey, Larry 
Tracy, Tom Weihe, Earl Bloom, Reynold Ashcroft, 
Jerry Jenkins, Richard Gibbons, John D'Agati. Row 
three: Tim Miller, Dave Stockman, John Polmore, 
William Meeks, George Vaio, Leonard Ross, Ronald 
Dozier, David Mueller, John Thurston, Robert English. 
Row (our: Lenny Woloweic, Fred Kocker, Larry Henry, 
Edwin Tubbs, Ivor Balyeat, John Sears, Harry Thomas, 



Richard Haldi, Richard Greider, Nick Pappas, 
George Crawford, Larry Jones, Jerry Thai, Elliot 
Schnackenburg, Richard Good, Poul Wencka, Don 
Brown, Charles Schaub. Row lour: Richard Thornburg, 
Don Parker, Joseph Ristenfano, Richard Houser, Frank 
Sennick, Roger Mowrey, William Sterret, Richard 
Emde, Dave Kotnic, Frank Grey, Dove Spreng, Paul 
Bicking, Bob Borton, George Steadmon, James Henkel. 



MEN'S GLEE CLUB 



The Ohio University Men's Glee Club 
provided year-round musical entertainment to 
the campus. 

The Christmas season brought the prom- 
ised Christmos Concert. The Men's and Wom- 
en's Glee Clubs combined to present one of 
the most thrilling programs of the year. The 
formal unit was follovi'ed by informal caroling 
to the housing units and a carol session on the 
steps of Galbreath Chapel. 

The freshness of spring was repeated in 
the music of the Spring Concert. The glee club 
song for campus events, such as the James B. 
Conant Convocation. Not wanting to confine 
their talents to home, the men planned an an- 
nuel tour through Ohio and sometimes nearby 
states. 



195 







OU BAND 



Pep, enthusiasm, school spirit and pleasure 
are the products the OU Bond offers the OU 
campus. 

During the football season, the band plays at 
all home games and at all the pep rallies before 
the gome. Following the football games, the bond 
observes the tradition of marching through Athens 
with the hots of its members on backward as o 
sign of victory or on forward as a sign of defeat. 

After the football season, the band is divided 
into two sections — the concert bond and the activi- 
ties bond. The concert band tours various Ohio 
colleges during the semester break and plays a 
winter concert. Throughout the spring, the concert 
bond plays its traditional concerts under the elms. 
The activities band ploys at home basketball games. 
And these bonds combine to sponsor the Varsity 
Show during Fathers' Weekend. 



196 







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OU SYMPHONY 



The members of the OU Symphony Orchestra 
lend their talents to many university functions — 
convocations, the opera, the musical comedy, the 
dance. 



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In 1958-59, the orchestra played two concerts. 
During the first semester, a concert of mixed music 
was presented. During the second semester, on all 
Brahms concert was presented. 

In the spring, the orchestra again welcomed 
Dr. Ernst Von Dohnanyi, noted hlungarian com- 
poser, pianist and conductor, as its guest conductor. 

The year's activities were culminated in May 
by a picnic at the home of the director, Dr. Karl 
Ahrendt. 





Enjoy and Grow 



CONCERTS, CONVOS 
ENTERTAIN, INFORM 



The dance, opera, choral music, 
dramatic readings, stimulating speech- 
es — a variety of non-textbook instruc- 
tion is offered at Ohio University with 
no charge of admission for students. 

These programs are planned by 
student-faculty-tovv-nspeople committees 
and societies. Some talent comes from 
the concert stage, some from the the- 
ater, some from the conference table, 
some from the Ohio University campus. 



"I'm not at oil in love . . ." sings Babe Williams, heroine of "The Pajama 
Game," the Fine Arts tvlusical, which wos presented to the campus in Morch. 
Its critic rating: smash hit. 

Technical difficulties are encountered, but overcome as students convert 
Ewing Hall to a miniature Met (or the presentation of two operas. A scene 
from "The Hangman and the Thief" appears at the right. 
198 




Attracted, perhaps, by the un- 
known, the students respond to these 
programs to hear opera, to listen 
to a famed reader quote favorite 
scenes from Shakespeare or to see 
a broodwoy musical in Athens. And, 
as the students listen and watch, their 
interests grow; they react. The eight 
encores demanded of the Roger 
Wagner Chorale at one concert is 
an indication of this reaction. 




Members of the faculty of tfie scfiool of music present a rarely performed 
one-act opera, "Portrait of Manon," by Jules Massenet. This opera is based 
upon an imaginary incident subsequent to Abbe Prevost's Manon Lexcaut. 







The Kal Winding Septet (Winding is a protege of Stan Kenton) 
brings modern jazi to the OU campus — swinging! 



There is a special feeling in the air on 
a convocation morning. It is expectation, 
anticipation and preparation. As the chimes 
of Cutler Hall sound, students flock to Me- 
morial Auditorium to hear o noted author, 
a respected diplomat or the president of 
Ohio University. 

Convocations ore, perhaps, the most 
dignified tradition of college days with the 
exception of graduation. There is a solem- 
nity about them that commands attention 
as well OS interest. 

The Frontier Room and the 1804 Room 
of the Center provide the environment for 
popular jazz and period music concerts. 

In variety, something is offered to all. 



Pearl Buck talks with President Baker and student representatives. 
In her earlier convocation speech, the lamed authoress promised 
students the advent of a "new era" of challenge. 



200 




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A student-combo alternates between the loud and the 
subtle in a Friday afternoon concert in the Frontier 
Room ol the Center. Caught by the rhythm, the crowd 
clops, sways, dances. The hallway is converted to a 



dance floor. Though the time for the end of the con- 
cert comes, the audience demands more: enthusiasm 
Increases, enjoyment mounts. Bui the session must end 
until next Friclay. 



201 




The cast of "Amphitryon 38" shares a casual session where ideas are born. Before 
the play connes the talk, the planning . . . OU chooses a point of view. 



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A movement, a brief expres- 
sion, a chonge in the tone 
of voice, con tell o whole 
new tale. Each port of act- 
ing must be a practiced 
thing. 



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"Summer and Smoke" audiences surrounded a different technique: theater-in-the-round. 



OU THEATRE EXPERIMENTS, ENTERTAINS 



Theater has become an integral part of 
our culture. Its force is felt on Broadway, in 
New hiaven, Cleveland, Terre Haute and in 
Athens, Ohio. 

OU Theatre, with a talented faculty and 
equally talented students, has combined forces 
to create a near-Broadway atmosphere on 
South College Street. 

The presentations here are a cross-section 



of old and contemporary drama. A Great 
Play series offered time-tested selections. 
Sharp modern stage design became a hall- 
mark of OU Theatre. True showmanship let 
OU's dramatists tackle Tennessee Williams' 
"Summer and Smoke," or "Sophocles," "Anti- 
gone" and Shaw's "Arms and the Man" with 
equal verve and ability. Their record of fine 
performance speaks for itself. 



203 




Some must guide, Interpret, approve, direct. 



The stage is dark and silent; there is a 
smell of lumber and paint and make-up. A 
technician arrives and flicks on a light and 
runs it through its color cycle. The actors 
come, a fellow tells a joke, o girl in a corner 
mumbles a line and shakes her head. 

They slip out of their personalities to 
point on new faces. There's a last minute 
smoke, reassurance, excitement pitched high. 

Theater smells are lost in the perfume 
and tobacco of on audience, there's a rustle 
of settling down . . . "the play's the thing." 





It's a hit! It's time to relax and relive it. "Desk Set" 
actors turn into critics. 



Scenery is the raw material o( illusion. It is the 
(acade lor Antigone's Greek world. 



204 





The Green Room buzzes with shop talk. Photos show 
past triumphs; discussion Is full of today's endeavor. 



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The most critical audience is a (ellow actor. He 
can learn by watching; others learn by listening 
to his comments. If the actor catches a listener in 
his spell, he has done his job. 



Catastrophe strikes a quick change act. 



205 




World champion checker player, 

Tom Wiswell, challenged the stu- 
dent body and faculty during the 
week of Centeramo. He took on 
all and at once in chess and 
checkers. 





Ohio University 

CENTERAMA 

Cake, balloons, streamers, a wien- 
er roost, parties, a donee — activity 
whirled through the bollroom, the 
gomerooms, the meeting rooms of the 
Center during the week beginning on 
February II. Planned by the Progrom 
Board, this festive week celebrated the 
fifth birthday of the Center — the cam- 
pus place of relaxation, education and 
entertainment. 



Higher education: 
the forum topic. 



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Gameroom activity 
increased this week: 
no charge. 



A student jazz quintet perform- 
ed in the Frontier Room: that 
same evening the Frontier 
Room fireploce was the place 
to roast wieners. 



206 





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BEUGIOK 



jAPTIST.CANTeSURy 





Be still and know that I am God. 
Psalm 46:10 



In the universality of music there 
is a common glimpse of God. From 
the togetherness of service, there 
grows unity in God's purpose. From 
the fellowship of learning, comes a 
clarity in the college of faith. 



Religion on Campus 

STUDENTS SEEK 

A FAITH, 

A GOD 

Photos by Lee Davis 
Copy by Gall Larricic 



Behold how good and how 
pleasant it is for brethren to 
dwell together in unity. 

Psalm 133:1 



208 





Lord, who shall abide in thy tabernacle? Who shall dwell In thy holy hill? He that 
walketh upriqhtlv, and worketh righteousness, and speoketh the truth in his heart. 

•^ ' Psalm 15:1, 2 



Make a joyful noise unto God, all ye lands: sing forth the honor of his name: make 
his praise glorious ... All the earth shall worship Thee and shall sing unto Thee; they 

shall sing to Thy name. 

Psalm 66:1, 2, 4 



J fliii.iJ 




209 





Seek the Lord and his strength; seek his face ever- 
more. When wisdom entereth into thine heart and 
knowledge is present unto thy soul; discretion shall 
preserve thee, understanding shall keep thee. 

Proverbs 2:10-11 



A choir fills a chapel with the sound of 
praise or the sound of sorrow. The blend of 
voices swells and softens in sure tones — 
the product of practice, the end of working 
together to build a song. Each voice nnust 
give to make the song. 

A child smiles at a story told in a chil- 
dren's home, an artist creotes a poster to 
advertise on event. A foundation donates 
the proceeds of a bake sale to build a 
church or adopts a family at Christmas or 
plans a week of religious emphasis. 

A group talks of hiebrew history or 
Christian philosophy to learn of the thoughts 
of men in ages gone, of faith. Each person 
odds his thought to the collection. The tenor 
in the choir, the artist, the storyteller, the 
quiet girl at the discussion — ail find their 
God through little things. They serve and 
share and learn — together and alone, they 
stand secure in the knowledge of new under- 
standing. 



The Lord is in his holy temple; let all the earth keep 
silence before him. 

Habakkuk 2:20 



CAMPUS RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 




Campus Religious Council represents faith in 
action. Its bywords ore harmony and coordination. 
Two representatives and the advisors of each re- 
ligious foundation on compus compose this council. 

The first project of CRC in 1958-59 was the 
sorting of the religious preference cards filled out 
in registration line. These cards were then sent to 
the foundation of the student's preference to be 
used for contact purposes. Thus CRC introduced 
each student to the range of activities open to him 
in his denomination or faith. 

The biggest project of CRC was the Religion 
in Life week, the theme of which was "Faith and 
the University." Coffee forums, after-hour speakers 
in dormitories, a convocation and special films fill- 
ed this week which was designed to make students 
reevaluate their faith. This was a week of special 
emphasis, but CRC members hoped to spread this 
emphasis throughout the year. 



Row one: Dr. Homer L. Brodshaw (advisor), Deborah 
Dobkin, Dave Wolford (president). Row two: Norm 
Hosier, Phyllis Andrews, Peggy Entil, Karen Keller, 
Margaret La Follette, Kathi Mocney. Row three: Inca 
Kayon, Barb Rodda, Lyn Kelly, Ronnajean Hamilton, 



Cathy Russell, Eileen Gaines. Row four: John Pickering, 
Andy Hoge, Thomas H. Hadjian, George Kennedy, 
Father Joseph Sands, Rev. Pitts Willand, Vera Smith, 
Edward A. Sudnick, I. Lynn Rinehart, Leighton Conkling, 
Jacob Mirviss, Jack Kouth, Ernest J. Karho. 





Row one: Glenn Hall, 
Mary Jo Williams, Mrs. 
Robert D. Smith (advisor], 
Rev. Joe B. Maffeti, Sue 
Force, Ben Mahmoud, Ron 
Hartley. Row two: Kathi 
Mooney, Sue Mahmoud. 
Judy Watlcins, Corol Hill. 
James Hill, Allen Heil- 
mon, Don E. Hunt. Row 
three: Al Renzenbrink, 
Robert Taylor, Alma 
Dean Hudnall, Kent Steph- 
ens, Dole Walters, Keith 
R. Johnson, Sally Johnson, 
Bill Steele. 



BAPTIST 
FELLOWSHIP 

This year the Baptist Disciple Student 
Fellowship sponsored contact parties, a Thanks- 
giving breakfast for foreign students and a 
Sweetheart Banquet. In the fall the State Bap- 
tist Student Convention met at OU; the theme 
of this weekend was "Dedicated for Today's 
Demands." 



Row one: Neil Monroe, Branico Bayat, Michael Loizos, 
Joseph Malbasa. Row two: Martha Achor, Helen 
Gaborick, Morguerlte Alexee, Toni Dorwish, Mary 
Lalos, Sophie Hadjlon. Row three: Faye Poppas, 
Angela Dramis, Thomas H. Hadjion (president), Mike 



ORTHODOX 
FELLOWSHIP 

Members of the Eastern Orthodox Student 
Fellowship belong to one of the oldest religions. 
Students of Greek, Russian, Rumanian, Serbian 
and Syrian ancestry form the Fellowship, which 
follows a constitution that calls for deeper 
spiritual life and study of the doctrines and 
practice of Christian living. 

Pilot, Emanuel J. Drocokis, William Costas, Edward 
A. Sudnick (advisor), Dick Vasiloff, Dean Burton, John 
Redovian, Eugene Holupke, George Kontogiannis, 
Chuck Abookire, Ron Molnar, John Mondolokas. 





Row one: Janet Yokem, Ernest J. Korhu, Rev. Austin 
F. Shell (advisor), Don R. Forquer, Dick McDaniel. 
Row two: Doris Jenkins, Wayne Bockeimon, Gary 



Logsdon, Ed Greve, James Henkel, Nancy Di( 
bacher, Jerry Shoup, Henry R. Fick, Noel Mille 
Laurel Priebe. 



LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION 



Lively discussions were the rule after the 
regular Sunday evening meetings at the Lutheran 
Student Association House. The House also pro- 
vided kitchen and study facilities and a drop- 
ping-in place for couples on dote nights. The 
members of LSA made good use of their Church 
Street home. 

At their Sunday evening meetings, the mem- 
bers of LSA heard speakers, conducted panels 
and savv' movies. There were also several vesper 
services and outings to Lake Hope or the WRA 
Cabin. In the fall, LSA sponsored o Reformation 
Rally in the Lutheran Church. 



Before Thanksgiving vacation, a dinner was 
held to celebrate the holiday. As a switch, the 
men prepared and served the meal. In April, 
members attended the "Little Ashram" at Camp 
Mowana in Northern Ohio. Religious services, 
forums and social activities were included in the 
program of the "Little Ashram;" it was sponsored 
by the Ohio Regional of the LSA. 

One major project of 1959 was making the 
preliminary plans for the construction of a new 
Lutheran Church and Student Center near the 
OU campus. Directed by the Lutheran pastor, 
the LSA program provided moral and spiritual 
enrichment for Lutheran students. 



213 



NEWMAN CLUB 



Newman Club celebrated the twentieth 
anniversary of Its founding by Father Dowd on 
the Ohio University campus. A speciol com- 
munion breakfast honored the anniversary. 

Newman Club activities began with an 
open house for new members at the site of 
the new chapel and the scheduling of the 
annual K of C mixer. 

Monthly marriage forums began as an 
educational series in October. It was at one 
of these that comedy struck. Dr. William 
Sprague was to speak on the physical and 
psychological aspects of marriage, but before 
he could begin, he was called away to deliver 
the baby of a former OU Newmon club mem- 



ber. This year marked a number of beginnings 
for Newman Club. An Alumni Association was 
founded to solicit funds for building the chapel, 
which will be located at Stewart and Mill 
Streets. This chapel will have a seoting capac- 
ity of 400 to 600. 

Newman club members began the publi- 
cation of "The Cardinal" and started a library 
at St. Genesius Rectory. 

On the social side, club members enjoyed 
a box social and a sock hop. 

As Father Dowd's Idea grew throughout 
the twenty years of Newman Club at OU, it 
continued to grow in Its twentieth year. 




r: n «3APik>^-^»^'^ 



i-,rv->! cy^ Hi, 





Row one: Jock Kean, Andy Hoge (president), Fr. Joseph 
Gardner (advisor), Fr. Joseph Sands (advisor), Lyn Kelly, 
Evie Stumphauzer. Row two: Mary Ann Mikulic, Nancy 
Jarus, Mary Ann Lukocsko, Joan C. Walker. Walter 
Melvln Calinger, Ray Crumbley, George Beiter, Carl 
Flliplak, Rosemary Griesner, Kathleen Bouers, Sally 
Gressel, Pot MacNamara, Regino Kohut. Row three: 
Patricia Konieczny, Louise Roether, Kathy Hirsch, Susie 
Brookbank, Marilyn Kosek, Arlene Rabb, Marjorie Shaw, 
Anita Kuly, Audrey Zak, Pot Fondi, Linda Morolt, Mary 
Ann Walsh, John Noftanel, Jim Law, Patrick Coschig- 



nano, John Pitcher, Louie Ruman, Dick Farroni, Bill 
Mooney, Carol Rozanski, Barbara Wappelhorst, Genevi- 
eve Coniglia, Annette Kirchner, Pat Monich. Row (our: 
Oscar Vila, Roger Monti, Chuck Spore, Mark Wegener, 
Philip Persensky, Joel Somerick, Douglas Conrad, Paul 
Boczek, Robert P. Domigan, Bob Bori, Robert Petkash, 
John C. Wyman, Richard Niemiec, Ron Grogon, John 
Vanderbilt, Elmer Schullz, Charles Bruno, John E. Pasko, 
Edward Gates, Lawrence Martin, Ray Yoeger, Bob 
Erzen, Russ Kepler, Joe Shevlin, Marysu Sorohon. 



214 





As students kneel to receive holy communion during 
the celebration of the Mass, Father Gardner raises 
the communion sacrifice in supplication and exhala- 
tion and asks divine blessing on the sacrament. 



Catholics congregate at a remodeled movie theaier that now serves 
as their place of worship. The chapel was named St. Genesius as a 
token to the building's tneatrical past, for St. Genesius is the patron 
saint of actors. 








Row one: Joan Shively, Jean Jones, Carole Buchin, 
Nornnan Hosier, Ronnajean Hamilton, Carol Tomlinson 
(president), Barbara Berg. Row two: Lois Hanlbauer, 



Sora Jane tvliijer, Carolyn Crow, Richard G. Magner, 
John R. Cummings, Jonnes Cummlngs, Edwin Slater, Sue 
Ann Lewis, Pat Irelan, Vlda Clark. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION 



The Christian Science Organization is com- 
posed of Christian Science students who are 
eligible to join the Mother Church, The First 
Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachu- 
setts. 

The purposes of this organization are: to 
welcome and encourage students who are be- 
ginning the study of Christian Science, to help 
them in solving their college problems; to provide 
means whereby lectures on Christian Science by 
members of the Christian Science Board of Lec- 
tureship of The Mother Church may be made 
available to the university public; to moke Chris- 



tian Science literature available. This organiza- 
tion is similar to any recognized Christian Science 
Branch Church or Society in that it sponsors an 
annual lecture and holds weekly testimonial meet- 
ings in Golbralth Memorial Chapel. The functions 
of the group ore almost entirely religious in 
nature. 

During the 1958-59 year, the students of 
Christian Science sponsored a mixer for incoming 
freshmen Scientists, were active members of 
Campus Religious Council and were represented 
at leadership banquets and conferences. 



216 



HILLEL 



Jewish New Year services begin 
the activities of hiillel, the self-gov- 
erning campus organization for Jew- 
ish students. 

Religious, educational, social 
service, cultural and recreational 
affairs are sponsored by Hillel. 
Classes in [Hebrew and in Jewish 
history and customs and special dis- 
plays on campus for Jewish Book 
Month and Jewish Music Month are 
a part of the program. 

Beside sponsoring special festival 
services, hiillel members of the var- 
ious housing units conduct weekly 
Sabbath services. Included in hHillel's 
social program are mixers, Sunday 




■^ i 



u^m 




Row one: Jacob Mirviss (director), David Goldberg, Suzanne Schrel- 
ber, Alan Eisner, Sy Sackler (president). 



night open houses and suppers. 
Hillel participates in the United 
Jewish Fund Campaign. Located on 
University Terrace, the hiillel build- 
ing is a center for religion, study and 
recreation. 




Row one: Marcia Lipson, Lois Michaelson, Marlene Pet- 
rushansky, Harriet Weiner, Arlene KIrson, Carol Klay- 
man, Debby Levine, Judy Ronsheim, Harriet Dorol, 
Suzonne Schreiber. Row two: Sy Soclder, Al Eisner, Frank 



Cicelsky, Lenny Goldberg, Sheldon Young, Jack Scfiu- 
bert, David Goldberg, Ralph Marrinson, Mel Vogel, Bob 
Sacks, Stanley Lean, Don Goode, Jacob Mirviss. 



217 




Row one: Mary Lou Green, Saundle Greer, Carolyn 
Williams, John Pickering (president), Gilbert Wamsley, 
Neil Holden, James L. Brooks, George Kennedy (advisor). 
Row two: Ellen Belt, Diane Wogner, Faye Warren, Larry 
Kline, Edward Robe, Robert Rings, Richard Hortman, 
Carol Lee Straley, Lane Schneider. Row three: Judy 
Packer, Roberta Flugge, Diana Caton, Ruth Miller, C. 
Darlene Schick, Glenna Fitch, Keith Henry, Gail Curry, 
Morgoret LaFollette, Sally Allen, Mark Misicka. Row 
tour: Nancy Daniels, Jeannette Crooks. Nancy Hansen, 



Jean Foster, Bill Hanning, Ann German, Sue Benner, 
Barbara Eckert, Sally Miller. Row five: Charles Backus, 
Norman Rockwell, Dave Shoots, Richard Boston, Poul E. 
Ullmark, Richard Kelsey, Constance Courtright, Betty 
Skillman, Janice Ellsworth. Row six: Wayne Ellsworth, 
Richard Mercer, Phil Saunders, Dick Thornburg, Jerry 
Kahler, Robert Hay, Jim Merriman, Katie Davis, A. Fury 
Moot. Row seven: Dee Kennedy, Marisue Carson, Brent 
Myott, B. J. Meeks, Larry Lamm, Ron Gussett. 



WESLEY FOUNDATION 



Worship, work, fun and friendship are oil 
important in Wesley Foundation, the nationol 
college organization for Methodist preference 
students. The foundation offers programs design- 
ed to interest all its members — drama, music, 
journalism, library work. 

Each week in foundation is begun with a 
Sunday evening vesper service, the programs of 
which concern the student and a Christian life 
on campus. Discussion groups during the week 
and special services at Christmas, Easter and 
during Lent offer continuing opportunities for 
worship. 



During Friday evening projects, members 
of Wesley visit the children's home, a rest home 
and the state hospital. Open houses, pop-ins, 
square dances and mixers offer fun and friend- 
ship to the many members of Wesley. 

Wesleyites ore informed of foundation hap- 
penings through their newspaper, The Torch, a 
monthly publication written and edited by found- 
ation members. 

Guidance and counseling are available to 
students through the person of the foundation's 
minister for students. 



218 




Row one: Judy Dearth (president), Jim Merriman, Betsy 
Campbell, Katie Davis, Peg Pancoast, Carol Straley, 
Sharon Freese, Constance Courtright. Row two: Linda 
Weekley, Gail Curry, Sarah Bowling, Nancy Hansen, 
Frances Croft, Jean Foster, Barb Hilty, Nancy Huliz, 
Ellen Belt. Row three: Joanne Blakeslee, C. Darlene Schick, 



Theresa Turner, Helen Kraizel, Ann German, Sarah Mor- 
gan, Betty Skillman, Beverly Hennen, Betty Stone, Judy 
Hunter. Row lour: Deonna Secoy, Beverly Kerr, Ruth 
Miller, Neil Holden, John Pickering, Amos Ela'eriee, 
Norman Rockwell, Julia Douthitt, Janice Fisher, Lucindo 
Schlichter. 



WESLEY CHOIR 

Through participation in the vesper pro- 
grams of Wesley Foundation and connpus holi- 
day programs, choir members develop their 
faith and inspire others through music. 



WESLEY PLAYERS 

Wesley Players express faith and Christian 
living through the drama — presenting plays in 
Athens and surrounding towns and touring Ohio 
during hloly Week. 



Row one: Robert Rings, Linda Ress, Sherri Crow, Donna 
Circle, C. Darlene Schick, Patricia Johnson, Gilbert 
Wamsley. Row two: Marilyn Roush, Nancy Harless, Al 
Finchum (president), George Kennedy (advisor), Carol 
Lee Straley, Lindo Hatch, Joyce Williams, Richard 
Hartman. 





Row one: Glenna Fitch. Susanne Dupuy, Judy Deorfh, Betsy Walter, Marisue Corson (president), Alice Koontz (as- 
sociate sponsor), Dee Kennedy (sponsor), Joyce Dennis, Sharon Freese, C. Darlene Schick, Narda Rathbun, Judy 
Packer. Row two: Mary McGirr, Linda Weekley, Sue Laverty, Soundra Greer, Karen Katterheinrich, Deonna Secoy, 
Nancy Harles, Theresa Turner, Nettie Carlln, Linda Ress, Marjorie Warman. Row three: Phyllis Campbell, Jane Mc- 
Cormack, Willyonn Stout, Carole Whittman, Joanne Roby, Beverly Bittner, Sally Miller, Thaylia Straley, Helen Kraizel, 
Barbara Eckert, Sandra Richcreek, Jackie Bonham. Row four: Janet Arbogast, Elaine Pinkerman, Sara Sue Davidson, 
Karen Jensen, Arlene Wedekend, Virginia Koch, Sue Benner, Sharon Wilson, Carolyn Imes, Marolyn Grat, Carolyn 
Graf, Connie Spencer, Jayne Jarvis, Carol Straley, Ger! Zawoda. Row five: Sandra Edmunds, Winifred Reigle, Caro- 
lyn Williams, Janice Ellsworth, Ann Felder, Ruby Bates, Jeanne Overocker, Jill Gaston, Ruth Miller, Lucinda Schlichter, 
Sue LaCroix, Sonnie Hallerman, Annette Dunn, Arminda Kimes. 

KAPPA PHI 

The thirtieth anniversary of the founding of charter mennbers of the chapter and Mrs. hiarry 

Kappa Phi on the Ohio University campus was Benz, the chapter "mother." 

celebrated by the members of Phi Chapter in As a college club for Methodist preference 

November of this year. A tea and a special women, Kappa Phi is one cog in the campus 

commemorative service were held to honor the Wesley Foundation program. 

Row one: Ann German, Mary Lou Cloud, Betty Skiilmon, Mary Yonko, Mary Williams, Mrs. Harry Benz (hon- 
orary sponsor), Margaret LaFoliette, Sally Allen, Deanna Hochstettler, Sarah Bowling. Row two: Betsy Campbell, 
Doris Coleman, Linda Sadler, Shirley Burke, Pat Hunter, Arlita Linn, Zona Fulkerson, Jean Morgan, Nancy Hulti, 
Donna Crunkilton, Carolyn Creath, Nancy Robinson, Jean Foster, Jeanne Wilson, Frances Croft. Row three: Mary 
Chase, Leah Mindling, Joyce Finley, Helen Chenot, Dixie Hamilton, Sharon Jones, Sandy Arman, Gail Rosin, Millie 
Landman, Faye Warren, Alvera Barnes, Lou Ann Schwertfeger, Barbara Hilty, Delores Tidrick, Casey Kerr. Row 
four: Kay Mellenbrook, Maxine Cooperrider, Judy Jury, Ellen Belt, Connie Courtright, Phyllis Manley, Carolyn J. 
Brown, Betty Stone, Nancy Daniels, Beverly Wollingsford, Mory Beottie, Nancy Hansen, Jeanette Crooks, Diane Wag- 
ner. Lee Brogue. 




SIGMA THETA 
EPSILON 

Sigma Theta Epsilon is a service or- 
ganization for Methodist preference men. 
As a branch of Wesley Foundation, STE 
cooperates in planning and executing the 
overall Methodist program for students at 
Ohio University. 

This year during Thanksgiving vaca- 
tion, the OU chapter of STE was host to the 
national conclave. Freezing weather and 
poor rood conditions limited the attendance 
but not the enthusiasm of the conclave. 
Through talking, planning and being to- 
gether, those delegates who attended grew 
in knowledge of their organization and 
various chapters. The president and chap- 
lain of the OU chapter were elected notional 
president and chaplain, and on OU coed 
was elected national sweetheart. 





Row one: Paul Ullmark, Norman Rockwell, Bill Manning 
(president), Charles Backus, David Shoots. Row two: 
Keith Henry. Roger Moss, Reynold Ashcroft, Jim Zimmer- 
man, Phil Saunders, Frank Whittam, Earl Foss, Ron 
Gussett, Dick Thornburg, Larry Lamm. Row three: Rich- 



ard Boston, Edward Robe, Wayne Ellsworth, Richard 
Mercer, Gary Stansberry, Sam Bates, Richard Kelsey, 
George Kennedy (advisor), Clarence Rankin, Billy Meeks, 
James Brooks, Neil Holden, Roland Vollmer, Brent Myott, 
Robert Hay, Jerry Kahler. 



221 



YWCA 



A f> r^oA^ ^^o 




Row one: Joan Brewer, Maryann Shollenbarger, Mary 
Kennedy, Barbara Seifert (president), Marilyn Olwlne, 
Nancy Bartholomy, Phyllis Andrews. Row two: Marilyn 



Richards, Peg Holderman, Peggy Brooks, Cornelia Miller, 
Myrna Creamer, Jan Myers, Pat Neal, Jan Marshall, 
Judy Mcintosh. 



The programs and projects of the Young 
Women's Christian Association are designed to 
benefit the campus and the community. 

Among their many service projects is the 
tutoring and entertaining of the children at the 
Athens County Children's Home. At Halloween 
and Christmas, the YWCA sponsors holiday 
parties for the children. 

At Christmas time, the women of this or- 
ganization sell poinsettlas to raise money for 
charity. The patients in several of the cottages 
at the state hospital are adopted and added 



to the Christmas list of the YWCA members. 

At Easter time, the YWCA observes its 
traditional filling of the cross with a reverent 
service In Memorial Auditorium. Other import- 
ant events are the all campus Thanksgiving serv- 
ice and the picnic with the YMCA. 

Second semester, the YWCA sponsors the 
annual Prep Follies. This is a musical-skit pro- 
gram executed by the pledges of the campus 
sororities. "Working Our Way Through Col- 
lege " was the theme of the 1959 follies. 



222 




Row one: Ricky Reeves. Dove Wolford, 
I. Lynn Rinehart, Bob Boyd, Steve Hamm 
(president), Butch Kleinman, Gail Evilsizor. 



YMC A 



The arrival of a new executive 
secretory brought a busy year to the 
Young Men's Christian Associa- 
tion as he added several new pro- 
jects to the usual agenda. 

Football, basketball and bowling 
proved to be lots of fun for mem- 
bers as sports intramurcls were re- 
vived as port of the fall activities. 
During the "bull-session" meetings 
every other week, Y-men got a run- 
down on OU's basketball chances 
from coach Jim Snyder; another 
guest speaker told them about cam- 
paign tactics and ethics during 
election week in November. 

As port of their program to of- 
fer fellowship and service to the 
university, the townspeople and to 
each other, members helped intro- 
duce freshman boys to the campus 
during their annual Freshman Camp 
in September and provided leaders 
for hHi-Y and Gro-Y youth groups in 
Athens County junior high and 
grade schools. 



BAPTIST STUDENT 

UNION 

Creating a chain of the home, college and 
church was the purpose of the Baptist Student 
Union in 1958-59. Once every two weeks, a 
group of twenty-five students formed symbolic 
links in a chain of the home, college and church 
in an attempt to fulfill this purpose. 

Mid-week services were held in the Gal- 
breath Memorial Chapel by the union and for 
the campus as a whole. The union ended the 
year with a retreat for evaluation and dedication. 



Row one: Charles E. Mogruder (advisor), Wilnna Goad, Jerry 
Caskey, Ming-Kong Chan, Gloria Croy, Brenda Griffith (president). 
Row two: Lynn M. Davis, Jr., Helen Davis, Kent Lee, Jan Meister, 
Albert Kinsey. 




WESTMINSTER 
FOUNDATION 

Desiring their faith to grow as they grow 
academically, students and faculty took part in 
Westminster Foundation activities. Sunday wor- 
ship at the Presbyterian Church was the center 
of Westminster's program. Following the morn- 
ing service there, students took port in a discus- 
sion of the sermon. Others sang in the choir or 
assisted in the Sunday School. 

At the Westminster hlouse, Sunday evening 
programs dealt with topics such as "The Christ- 
ian Man," "Barriers to Belief" and "Preparation 
for Christian Marriage." Students edited a 
monthly paper of news and views — The Fellow. 
Others visited nearby churches and high school 
groups to tell about university life and the 
Christian faith. 





Row one: Dave Aschenbach, Sue Woomer (president), 
Sandy Farrell, Tom Beineke. Row two: Lorno Eagle, Kay 
Black, Judy HIte, Ruth Ohnmeiss, M:lt Holloran, Rev. 
Thomas Niccolls (advisor), Neil Kammiller, Judy Hummel, 
Ann Decker, Judy Howson, Chris Welch. Row three: 



Nancy Knock, Linda Byron, Jane Louderman, Henrietta 
Beery, Bill Shepler, Wendy Buchholier, Don Jones, Chuck 
Kettlewell, Bill Wright, Cathy Russell, Nick Galle, Jerry 
Williams. 



224 



PHI CHI DELTA 



"We never lose our pep ability . . . 
we serve for the pleasure not for the meas- 
ure . . ." these lines from Phi Chi Delta's 
pep song clearly tell the enthusiasm which 
the chapter displayed throughout the year. 

Service projects ranged from gather- 
ing clothes and cutting diapers for the 
Athens County Child Welfare Board to 
forming an active alumni chapter. Every 
girl participated in two or more projects 
and volunteered to help with other group 
projects whenever needed. 



Living up to the Phi Chi belief of 
"Growth through Service" didn't cause the 
girls to exclude social activities. The Ber- 
muda, hialloween and Christmas parties in 
addition to the Big-Little sister parties pro- 
vided happy memories. 

Special annual events were the Jan- 
uary initiation banquet, spring initiation and 
Rose Tea. Proudly displayed on the Phi Chi 
Delta bulletin board in the Westminster 
House was the "Tug-of-Wor" plaque which 
the chapter won in a contest with the men 
of Westminster. 



Row one: Jeanne Pringle, Kay Black, Lorna Eagle, 
Connie Hillyer, Rosalie Basco. Row two: Judy Hum- 
mel, Mary Wallace, Nancy Essig, Mary Jane 
Yakshevich, Wendy Buchholzer, Mrs. Tom NIccolls 
(advisor), Brenda Barr, Betty Bogan, Ruth Dougherty, 
Carrie Knight. Row three: Cheryl Dresboch, Joan 
Long, Linda Bertok, Jo Dugon, Carolyn Fisher, Lou 
Ann Williams, Janet Keyes, Pat McCormick, Sherry 
Jessup, Sue Schaeffer, Anita Boytar, Harriett Row- 



;p|l 



an. Row (our: Bev Robinson, Bev Crawford, Joan 
Runge, Tina Colo, Judy Shaner, Nancy Krock, 
Vivian Glenn, Judy Hite, Susan Mescal, Ann 
Decker, Dorothy Deye, Christine Welch, Lynn 
Krumm. Row five: Billy Stephenson, Cathy Russell, 
Sharon Welker, Marion Kantner, Nancy Cugier, 
Sally Coombs, Louise Bell, Doris Doiley, Sue 
Woomer, Kay Tripman, Judi England, Sharon 
Linhort, Rovilla Russell, Linda Byron. 







225 



ENGLISH TEACHER 
URGES STUDENTS 
TO PERFECTION 



Photos by Marty Reichenthal 
Copy by Carol Earley 





A visiting author from 
England joins Dr. Ken- 
dall while he instructs 
an early morning writ- 
ing class. 



His children call him Paul; his students, sir. The 
first impression of Dr. Paul Murray Kendall turns 
from awe to respect when nothing is found to fear. 

To develop short stories from grammar learn- 
ed in English 4 is his job, his joy. Professor — feet 
crossed and head cocked — hears a story, criticizes. 
He is honesty with no apology, waving an unlit 
cigarette because he has too much to say. He 
phrases thoughts in an English accent; his voice and 
manner command attention. So does his talent. 
King Richard III was a best seller — his reward for 



years of research and composition. 

He is a man of action, identified by his sur- 
roundings — a potted plant, a dictaphone, books 
about kings, a suitcase with a tag from England on 
it. He seems impatient for time to catch up with 
him so that he may moke more use of it, give the 
world more King Richard's, impart more knowledge. 
One life of writing taught, concepts formed, decis- 
ions made, action token-fusing . . . and we hove 
Paul Kendall. 



'i:^y 



•.M'^ 



'These people aren't real!" A creative writer gets a dose of criticism from Dr. Kendall about the characters In his story. 




'But this Is good, yes, this part Is good." 



Familiar with the contents of the library. Dr. Kendall 
knows what he needs and where to find it. 





Dr. Paul Murray Kendall quickly glances at one o( the hundreds of books he uses as research in his little 
office in Ellis Hall. Author o( historical biographies, Dr. Kendall teaches creative writing to students at Ohio 
University. 



i^ 




Recipient of the Ohioana Award in 1958 in the field of non-fiction for Warwick the King- 
maker, Dr. Kendall made a brief acceptance speech in Columbus. He spoke with another 
luncheon guest and then rushed off with his wife in tow. 



Oblivious for a moment to the world around him, Dr. Kendall reads the 
printer's proofs of a new book. 



Dr. Kendall records each page of bio- 
graphical material he uses — a pain- 
staking effort for accuracy and scope. 






Railroads bring materials, business and students into Athens. The industry Is 
neor the railroad; the busy hunn of machinery is the heartbeat o( the town. 



A Yugoslovion artist finds and gives 
inspiration at a small town college. 




A slowdown m prosperity is reflected in the boarded windows and peeling 
paint of some now defunct establishments in the town area. 







A quiet street dressed (or Christmas . . . shopping center (or the county — Court 
Street on a night when it is abandoned by students and townspeople. 

Athens. Ohio 

THE TOWN AND UNIVERSITY SHARE 
THEIR BIRTH, PRESENT, FUTURE 

Photos by Reichenthal and Huck 
Copy by Jorus and Larricic 

It's a college town — people say of Athens when they first come to 
look at it. If it weren't for Ohio University, Athens wouldn't be here — 
they soy. 

What they don't realize is that Athens and Ohio University grew up 
together. It was planned that way. 

From the time Athens was MIddletown Settlement and Ohio Uni- 
versity opened with its one instructor and three male students, Athens 
and the university have been growing together; each giving to the other. 




k 



On Court Street, the men of the town talk 
about weather, about work, about memories. 



On Court Street, prod 



protessors give opinions. 





Athens watched the university from its beginning, watched it each 
year. Athens saw new (aces and new buildings and new problems. 
And, watching, it has become older and wiser. 










'fwMljMf (SfWglMll^ 





Campus Politics 



WORK FOR VICTORY OR DEFEAT 



Photos by Ken Taylor 
Copy by Kathy Wilcox 




Those who core enough desert the crowd of the 
Indifferent to study the campaign posters. 



A student is given a ballot only after his athletic 
card has been punched by an election worker. 




It comes early, bringing work which Is often 
in vain — a gallery of pictures, a nnultitude of 
posters, and a barrage of handbills. 

It brings annoyance and indifference, vic- 
tory and joy, defeat and disappointment. 

There are many candidates with varying 
purposes; the voters must decide which purposes 
are selfish and which are magnanimous. 

Some win because they ore qualified; some 
because of appearance; some, because of per- 
sonality; and some, because they have won be- 
fore. The disappointment of those who fail is 
over shadowed by the joy of the victorious. 

Politicol Week is a practical experience; a 
replica of what occurs in the city, the state, and 
the nation. 





With enthusiasm or hesitation, students pencil 
In their votes. Ballot boxes are placed in the 
west portico of Memorial Auditorium, in the 
Center, at the Music Hall, on East Green, 
and at Copeland Hall. 



Interest quickens as the results are posted 
in the Center basement. 



/< 




Those who emerge victorious have that written 
on their faces; they share their joy with others. 



i 



% 




Row one: Pat Coschignano, Dean Margaret Deppen (chairman), Phyllis Harris, Layne Longfellow, John 
F. Milar. Row two: Gordon Wiseman, Esther Fleming, Steve Phimister, Dean Maurel Hunkins, Janet 
Hoover, Esther Storks, Evangeline Merritt, Idus Murphree. 



CAMPUS AFFAIRS COMMITTEE 




Homecoming is scheduled for the middle of October; a 
concert is given in November; one group sells nut bread; an- 
other group washes cars; something is always happening. 

Most students take for granted the smoothness of this never- 
ending whirl of extracurricular activities, never realizing that at 
its crux are the six faculty and five student members of Campus 
Affairs Committee, who study and plan the activities of each 
week. 

Although CAC is seldom noticed, it remains the constant 
background of OU offairs. Whenever a dance is held, a new 
organization is born, budgets ore approved, or concerts are 
presented, it is with CAC approval. 

CAC is constantly considering . . . rejecting . . . approv- 
ing . . . acting. 



236 



STUDENT COUNCIL 




The clack of the gavel opens Student Council 
meetings to all students at Ohio University. 

For, to make student government democratic 
in reality is the goal of Student Council. 

To be truly democratic, a governing body 
must allow for open debate of issues, equitable rep- 
resentation and parliamentary procedure. 

The officers of Student Council, elected by the 
students, establish regular office hours to give stu- 
dents an opportunity to express their criticisms and 
suggestions on campus issues. 



Open forums for free debate on issues are held 
at regular intervals so that any interested student 
might observe his government in action. 

In addition to working closely with the students, 
the council keeps closely in touch with the admini- 
stration, striving to bring harmony into student- 
administration relations. 

Council also sponsors such campus-wide ac- 
tivities as Migration Day, Dad's Weekend, Mother's 
Weekend, and Campus Chest. 



Row one: Dean Margaret Deppen, Judy Friedly, Layne Longfellow, Pat Coschlgnano (presi- 
dent), Esther Fleming, Sue Tschanti, Dean Maurel Hunklns. Row two: Deborah Dobkln, Al Smith, 
Ron Bell, Jan Hoover, David Spreng, Phil Saunders, Dennis Haines, Skip Gibson, Steve Phimister, 
Jim Chapman, Sally Weber, Norma Ray. 





Row one: Steve Phlmister (president), Bob Kannan Row two: Loyne Longfellow, Red Davey, Joe 
Ornowsici, Chuck Murtough, Thomas Beardmore, Carl Filiplad, Joe Doily, Steve Litke, Dean 
Maurel Hunkins. 



MEN'S UNION GOVERNING BOARD 



Every other week, Men's Union Governing Board meets. 

Twelve men — the president, vice president, four men from Inter- 

froternity Council, five men from East Green Council, and a member- 

at-large — unite on this board to become the voice of all the men at 
Ohio University. 

The goal of MUGB is to foster in each man a spirit of unity and 
of loyalty to OU and to represent the opinions of all men. 

MUGB entered the freshman vocabulary this year when it, with 
Women's League, sponsored the Freshmen Mixer in the Ice Rink: and 
the Leadership Conference, which introduced freshmen to the oppor- 
tunities in campus leadership. 

Through its supervision of student courts for men, MUGB upholds 
university regulations. 

Entertaining, ruling, encouraging and honoring leadership, help- 
ing others and representing East Green and Interfraternity Councils is 
the job of this board, whose members prove themselves to be leaders 
of those they serve. 




238 




Row one: Jon Jeffries, Claire Jones, Susan Anderson, Sally Lynn, Jon Hoover (president). 
Row two: Judy Small, Eden Anderson, Debbie Stone, Ann Cushman, Barb Beol, Diane G. 
Evans, Norma Kraus, Koye Roudabush, Judy Staab, Linda Boltier, Kay KIrwan. 



WOMEN'S LEAGUE 

Every coed at Ohio University is 
Women's League. The hours she keeps 
are regulated by Women's League. 

For every thirty girls on campus 
there is a representative in assembly. 
Members of the senate are elected and 
appointed. 

Senate and assembly serve jointly, 
with recommendations for action having 



their inception in either group. An ex- 
tension of women's closing hours to 12:30 
on weekends was one of the League sug- 
gestions realized this year. 

Together with MUGB, League spon- 
sors a weekly radio show "The Spokes- 
man," a forum where faculty and students 
may speak their minds on controversial 
issues. 




Row one: Carole Goldie, Judy Falkenstein, Judy Tewalt. Row two. Mary Ann Hofer, Jeanne Wilson, Judy Friedly, Linda 
Leonard, Norma Kraus, Jan Myers, Ann Anderson, Elaine Kaminski. Row three: Barbara Hatcher, Sarah McPherson, Cynthia 
Loxley, Nancy Younker, Karen Waldron, Jeff Hammill Muir, Rose Barber, Carol Gillespie, Marcy Chapley, Aderene 
Zgodzinski, Marti McCormick. Row lour: Robert Sacks, Max DeCaminada, Don Folger, Bill Reber, Me' Vogel, Cullen 
Johnson, Phil Baedecker, Gene Hommon, Dave Briggs, Bob English, Jack Hudson. 




CENTER PROGRAM BOARD 



Opportunities to relax and to meet others, to see 
and hear things of cultural value — these are some of the 
advantages offered in the Ohio University Center. 

Center Program Board, which plans the many pro- 
grams, seeks to serve the varied interests of the students 
by offering a variety of programs from informative 
coffee forums to informal jazz concerts. 

It is this group that hires the bands, plans the 
games and decorates the ballroom for Freshmen Frolics, 
Mother's Weekend Dance, the Bermuda Bop fHop; it 
schedules the tournaments in table tennis, billiards, 
bridge, and bowling. 

The five-year birthday celebration this year was a 
new function — an example of the board's continuing 
interest In new programs for students. 




The bowling alley, with automatic pin-setters, Is a 
place ol recreation, relaxation and rivalry. 




Students and alumni 
donee during Home- 
coming. 




Freshmen frolic as they are Introduced to 
the facilities of the Center. 



Robin Coleman, Marilyn Davis, Nancy Owens, Pat Spiegel, Gary Nateman, Wally Muir, Mrs. Janice 
Bixler (director), Ed Noonan, Jack McNeil. 





Juniors 



Left to right: Nancy Silerd, Jim Chapman (president), 
Carole Goldie, Al Galletly, Audrey Bormann. 




Sophomores 

Led to right: Pete Eichele, Evelyn 
Stumphauzer, Ron Bell (president), 
Penny Hollwager, Joel Kraemer. 




CLASS OFFICERS 



Following the initiol leadership perhaps 
developed in high school, many students decide 
to run for class office. 

After a harried campaign, the election 
is over, and many an officer finds, after 
the noise and commotion of election week, 
o necessary and satisfying role in the campus 
scene. 

Past references to class officers as figure- 
heads urge them on to newer and more 
determined programs. 

Officers meet . . . discuss . . . plan . . . 
and most of all talk. They talk to other 
students, listen to students' problems; and 
then talk more to those who might solve those 
problems. 

Class activities are coordinated with 
those of other campus organizations, help- 
ing and adding to the smooth administration 
of campus affairs. 

The officers, who from the first confident 
step to election, through the excited cam- 
paigning and final victory, are closely 
tied to campus life, will not soon forget 
their term of office. 



Freshmen 



Left to right: Nancy Uricic, Skip Gibson (president), Les 
Gress, Noncy Hoover, Sam Polo. 



Honor Societies 






THEY SHARE IDEALS 



Copy by Gall Lorrlcli 
Photos by Don Stang and Al Griggs 



An honor society is composed of people and 
their common dreams. It is a sharing group — each 
member knows the flush of pride at a tapping, the 
awe he is shy to express at a candle-light pledging, 
the fulfillment of belonging through his own efforts. 

It is the sharing of thought . . . the beginning of 
an idea that sometimes happens when you meet 
and talk and laugh, the growth of the idea through 
discussion and contemplation, and the shared 
awareness when the spark of the idea becomes a 
concrete thing. 

It is the excitement of brushing with the suc- 
cesses of your predecessors, catching a glimmer 
of the promise of your future when a speaker talks 
of it, the surprise of laughing at a "professional" 
joke, and the finding of a relation between your 
knowledge and the challenges you face. 

It is shared work to fulfill a pledge of service — 
ticket selling, program passing, handbook publish- 
ing, poster-making. 

Friendships grow in its fellowship; you find 
sympathy for failure, praise for success, encourage- 
ment for attempt. 

An honor society calls you opart to take a 
place with those who share your plans and chal- 
lenges and dreams. 



An idea Is born 



. considered 



. shared. 




A 



sincerity is expressed- 



Service Is a rewarding burden. 




244 





Sharing stimulates thought, ambition, friendship, respect, tolerance. 




A quiet place is sought (or con- 
templation. 



Sacrifices ol personal time are made to serve 
others. 



Leadership is the product of experience. 





J^ 




Row one: Bob Wilson (president), Tf , . - - A'lHiam S. Baxter (adviser), Ray Crumbley. 
Row two: Lee Ruel, Al Pikora, Jerry Sloon, Dave Ferrell, Joseph P. Kelly, LeRoy Thomas, Rodney 
King. Third row: Glenn Hinebaugh, James Abrams, Al Eisner, Dave Beach, Jim Buchanan, Bill 
Click, Marty Reichenthal, Perry Eli, L. J. Hortin, Sexson E. Humphreys, Rick Rossi, Duane St. 
Cloir, David Schneider, Tom Sawyer, Bob Thompson, Tom Perrine, John Lent, Frederic C. Takacs, 
Ken Fulton. 



SIGMA DELTA CHI 




Nafional honor came to OU's 
chapter of Sigma Delta Chi in the form 
of the Hogate Award which recognizes 
the undergraduate chapter having the 
highest percentage of its alumni still 
active in the journalism profession. 

The professional journalism fra- 
ternity for men commemorated its 50th 
anniversary this year. Founded at De 
Pauw University in 1908, SDX was 
established at OU in 1932. 

The local members presented the 
annual Newspaper Ball, distributed 
desk blotters in registration line, and 
sent their president as a delegate to the 



SDX national convention in San Diego, 
California. 

In addition to hearing prominent 
speakers in the journalism field, the 
fraternity traveled to Columbus as 
guests of the professional chapter there 
and participated in a combined meet- 
ing. 

Both graduate and undergraduate 
students are members of SDX. Once 
members leave the OU chapter they 
may transfer into any of the SDX chop- 
ters located throughout the country, 
comprised of professional members in 
the field of journalism. 



246 



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Row one: Louise Edmondson, Nancy DIclcerson, Marlene Manker. Row 
two: Margie McGlone, Doris Jean Gingrich, Caroline Meibohn. (Mrs. 
John C. Baker, honorary member is not pictured). 



NATIONAL 

COLLEGIATE 

PLAYERS 



Highlighting their thespian 
achievements with honor . . . 

Combining service, talent, and 
scholarship . . . Earning their mem- 
bership points by Vi'orking on sets, 
direction and every conceivable 
aspect of the theatre . . . 

The National Collegiate Players 
are actors and actresses who have 
met the requirements of their profes- 
sion and achieved a high scholastic 
and campus standing. 



FOOTLIGHTERS 

They earn their opening night thrills backstage 
through sweat and effort. Unseen by audiences, 
Footlighters wander in the dressing rooms, in the 
wings, almost anywhere — the players behind the 
scenes. 

Painting scenery, creating costumes, spread- 



ing make-up are their tasks which they perform 
with enthusiasm — this is a way to learn the 
theatre. 

They earn the right to future curtain calls by 
working behind the scenes. 

Footlighters promote the theatre by plain hard 
work. 



Row one: Phil Saunders, Bob Fugate, Gretchen Toggarf, Margie, McGlone, Doris Jean Gingrich (pre- 
sident), Pete Knight, Anne Bowers, Jerry L. Argahrite, Larry Spiegel, Carol Jordan, Row two: 
Chorolette Taylor, Marlene Manlcer, Caroline Meibohm, Don Folger, Nancy Dickerson, Al Smeiko, 
Louise Edmondsen, Jo Weintraub, Bobbie Keck, Patsy Beckert, Glenn Alsop, Ruth Ann McGuines. 




BLUE KEY 



Christmas Is brightened on campus each year when 
the members of Blue Key, a national honor service frater- 
nity, string vari-colored lights through the trees, decorate 
the buildings with familiar holiday figures, and dot the 
Green with wreaths and holly. 

These men of good cheer are representatives of all 
the fraternities on campus; they are selected for member- 
ship because they excel in scholarship achieved and In 
service rendered. 

Tapped In the spring, the chosen men are made mem- 
bers in a ceremony of three words plus their names. 

In addition to decorating the campus at Christmas, 
members of Blue Key usher at convocations and concerts. 

They serve the fraternity system by working on the 
brochure for rush and by sponsoring the pledge dance 
and comic field day. 




Row one: Fred Dickey, Bob Kannan, Andy Hoge, John Banhoizer, Don Becker, Rod King, Steve Phimister. 
Row two: Dick Graves, Al Golletly, Crolg Palmer, Ron Leaver, Larry Baker, Sy Sockler, Layne Longfellow, 
Joe OrnowskI, Gory Hawkins, Jack H. Clifton. Row three: Dave Wolford, Duone Emerson, Ed Noonon, John 
Thomas, Gary Nateman, John Lebold, Ray Forror, Red Dovey, Tom Schmidt, Les Carney, Glenn Hall, Dennis 
Haines, Mickey Klausner, R. F. Beckert (adviser). 





Al Anderson (president), Willis Beardmore, Seldon Carsey, Robert T. Hay, John Roy Toth, 
Bob Sieving, Fred Gessel, Deedee Deye, Lowell Beaverson, Bernie Chaykowski. 



ALPHA OMEGA UPSILON PHI UPSILON OMICRON 



At their meetings twice a month, the members of 
Alpha Omega Upsilon discuss the latest developments 
in agriculture. 

The University farm in hfebardsville offers the 
members of this agricultural honorary the chance to 
put these developments in operation. 



Membership in Phi Upsilon Omicron, professional 
home economics fraternity, is based on professional 
attitude, scholarship and activities. 

Members tutor students in home economics, sell 
nutbread at Christmas and choose an outstanding 
freshman and a senior to be recognized at hlonors 
and Awards Convocation. 



Row one: tvlary Frances Fockler, Solly Weber, Margaret Anne Hall, Sue Shepard, Janet 
Jones, Janet Heideloff. Row two: Sylvia Jentes, Sue Morse, Sue Hays, Jeannine West, 
Jan Story, Pat Hughes, Martha Weller (president), Mary Lyell Rogers (advisor), Mary 
Ann Lewis (advisor), Beulah E. Sellers (advisor). 





Row one: Lowell B. Howard (advisor). Robert Werti (president), Dave Larcomb, Carl Dill. Row two: Jerry Buck, Jack 
Schubert, Gene Hines, Don I. Brown, Richord N. Campbell, Herbert E. Eglie, Jack lliff. Row three: Gary Natemon, 
Robert Sacks, James Bolender, Lawrence Walters, William Forbes, Allan Richards, Richard Zolman, John Lebold, William 
Armstrong, Jack McNeil, Dave Lohrl, Robert Skelton, Douglas Perry, Ron Ridgwoy, Charles Romseth, Dick Schnelker, 
Eric Balderson, Ed Gordon, Stephen Weiss, Milt Stern, Andrew Leventhal, Lloyd Shepler, William Seoger, Row four: 
James Reinehr, Andy Hoge, Jock Hudak, Lawrence Hogsed. 



DELTA SIGMA PI 



Delta Sigma Pi, the commerce honorary fra- 
ternity, strives to foster the study of business in uni- 
versities, to promote o closer affiliation between 
the world of commerce and students of commerce 
and to raise the standard of commercial ethics and 
culture. 

As a part of their program for training pro- 
fessional businessmen, the members of Delta Sigma 
Pi tour various industries. They also sponsor guest 
speakers from the realms of business and industry. 

The Ohio University chapter of Delta Sigma 
Pi, Alpha Omicron, was chartered in 1925 by a 
group of College of Commerce students — this was 
18 years after the organization's founding of New 
York University. 

A scholarship key is awarded to the chapter 
member who ranks highest scholostically for the 
year. 




250 




Row one: A. C. LaFollette (advisor), Phyllis Bader, Richard Ham (advisor), Barbara Seilert (president), Edward Penson (ad- 
visor), Row two: Claudia Bakker, Pat Marmo, Suzy Ward, Sylvia Orth, Arlene Stein, Doris Axe, Sue Tschantz, Bettejean Zyp. 



SIGMA ALPHA ETA 

"Speech as a Profession" was the theme this 
year of the programs for Sigma Alpha Eta, a na- 
tional speech honor society. 

It was about this theme that the members of 
Beta Epsilon chapter centered their programs in 
this, their first year as a part of a national speech 
honor society. 

A hearing seminar was one of the projects of 
this society; speakers come from off campus for this 
event which lasted several days. 

Helping the handicapped children of the Bea- 
con School was another of their projects. 



ALPHA EPSILON RHO 

A national honor fraternity for those interested 
in radio broadcasting. Alpha Epsilon Rho, was 
brought to the Ohio University campus lost fall 
when Chi Rho Beta became affiliated with It. 

As Chi Rho Beta hod done previously, the new 
honor society sponsored the WOUB-WOUI awards 
banquet. 

Professionals from various aspects of radio 
spoke to the society periodically. 



Row one: F. Croig Johnson, 
Archie Greer (advisor). Row two: 
Carol Borne, Will Kitchen (presi- 
dent), Sally Reeves, Row three: 
Barbara Beal, Karle Koerbling, 
Dave WoKord, Martin Schmeltz, 
Perry Eli, J. D. Tueverson, Neil 
Kuvin, Dave Chase, Dick Grosen- 
baugh. 




THETA SIGMA PHI 



"To unite women engaging in journalism, to 
confer honor upon women who distinguish them- 
selves in journalism, to achieve in journalism, to 
improve working conditions, and to inspire mem- 
bers to greater individual achievement" — this is 
the high purpose of Theta Sigma Phi. 

A professional fraternity for women whose 
aim is to work in the profession of journalism, 
Theta Sigma Phi is a link between the present 
classroom and the future world for its members. 
Their membership in it does not end with gradu- 
ation. 

With an eye upon their future work, Theta 



Sigs learn about journalism in practice from 
speakers and films. Their mutual interests lead to 
discussions of career possibilities. 

Women are chosen for Theta Sigma Phi on 
the basis of scholarship and professional promise. 

As a service to the university, the members 
of Theta Sigma Phi combine their varied Journal- 
istic talents to publish The Freshman Handbook. 

They participate in the national project of 
their fraternity by collecting literature for children 
and delivering it to the Athens County Children's 
Home. 




Row one: Noretta Wlllig, Esther Fleming (president), Jon Swiergos. Row hvo: Connie Kros, Deonna Mihcllcl;, Marlene 
Berencsi, Barbara Beal, Linda Baughman, Jessica Maza, Mary Flannery, Louise Potts, Joretta Eppley, Bonnie Lou Milby. 
Row three: Gail Larrlck, Elizabeth Llndsey, Sexson E. Humphreys (advisor), Jon Lange, Joann Conover, Pot Mulloy, Judy 
Small, Kay Klrwan, Borbaro Douglass (advisor), Sylvia Bayllss. 



252 




Row one: John Wyman, Ronald Mead. Row two: Wayne Hoffman, William Postel, Frank Leasure, Ronald 
Patrick, Neal Gwin, Jim Rutkoskie, Ron Bies, Norm La Fond (chairman), G. E. Smith (counselor), Richard Boston, 
Donald Blizzard. Row three: Jerry Shoup, Roy Jurgens, Richard Magner, Chuck A. Large, Ben McKittrick, 
Stanley Lorenz, James Henkel, Bernard Collet, Myron Smith, Russ Griffith, Dan O'Connor, Dieter B. Hammer, 
Lee Seabeck, Mike Dorohoff, Fred W. Grew, Sherman D. Leach, Larry L. Moreland, Gaige R. Paulsen, 
Clark I. Anderson, Carl U. Foucht. 



AIEE AND IRE 

The American Institute of Electrical Engi- 
neers and Institute of Radio Engineers is a na- 
tionally affiliated organization of students who 
are majoring in electrical or radio engineering. 
Upon graduation a student member may apply 
for associate membership in the senior group. 

Throughout the year members heard lec- 
tures on such topics as "satellite tracking" in ad- 
dition to holding several field trips. Annually the 
group provides displays for the Engineering 
Open hlouse. In co-operation with other engi- 
neering groups they publish a local monthly 
newspaper. 



TAU BETA PI 

To give recognition to outstanding stu- 
dents in engineering is the function of Tau Beta 
Pi. 

Ohio Epsilon Chapter of Tau Beta Pi was 
formerly known as Pi Epsilon Mu, and was 
founded at Ohio University in 1923. To qualify 
for membership, the prospective pledge must 
write an essay and take an engineering test. 
Pledging occurs twice a year, and two pledge 
awards are given by the organization — one 
to the pledge who designs the best crest and 
the other to the one who writes the best essay. 



Row one: Norman Roush, Richord Spires, Fred Grew, Richard Williams, Ron Mead. Row Two: John 
Wyman, Warren Hammett (advisor), John Carran. Row three: Thomas E. Glynn, William T. 
Mooney, G. E. Smith (advisor), Roger Quisenberry (advisor), Irvin Badger (advisor), Lewis Hicks 
(advisor), Ted Munson, Richard Bohn. Row four: Brent Stojkov, Edward Kristaponis, Jim Ulsh, 
Neal Gwin, Charles Backus, Gaige Paulsen, George R. Branner, Jim Rutkoskie, Carl Foucht, Norm 
LoFond, Thomas Penkalski, William Dupee, Arnold E. Hannahs, Keith Duffy, Huo-Thye Chua. 




DELTA PHI DELTA 

with the arrival of spring comes the sale of 
art in the style of Paris as the members of Delta Phi 
Delta offer their work on the west portico of Me- 
morial Auditorium. The items for sale vary from 
postcards and paintings to jewelry. 

Members of Delta Phi Delta are students who 
have proved their excellence in their majors of art, 
photography or architecture. The pledge class Is 
chosen in the fall; to become a member, the student 
must have a 3-point average in his major. 

Belonging to Delta Phi Delta gives the student 
an opportunity to exhibit his work at Ohio Univer- 
sity and elsewhere in the United States. Each year 
o permanent exhibition of forty-five slides of student 
work is sent to the National Delta Phi Delta Conven- 
tion. These slides are part of a national exhibit 
which tours the country. 

The meetings of this honor society are open 
so that non-member art students might benefit from 
its series of programs devoted to the different 
media of art. 

In order to give special recognition for excel- 
lence in art. Delta Phi Delta has established two art 
awards: one goes to a freshman; the other, to a 
senior. 

It is an aim of Delta Phi Delta to raise the 
standards of art and to encourage the apprecia- 
tion of all art forms. 





Row one: Samm Hare, Frank De Capua _ -, — rschman, Fred Die:, _ ■ eglinskl, Mary Lolos, Barbara Fromm, 

Janna Stoutenburg, Mary M. Young, Morion Spiegel. Row two: Kay A. Shepord, Barbara McKondles, Judith Mudge, 
Robin Coleman, Jean McLaren, Mary Anne Riggle. Row three: Frederick R. Hendricks, Fred K. Boatman, Dove Jefferies, 
Joe Korabimus, Marie L. Stehr, Sue Cosgrove (president) Nancy Jones. Carol Earley, Beverly Perry, Karen Engeseth, 
Sandra Dunipace, Donna Roe Boucher, Pat Krueger, Sue Kline, Joanne Berneche. 



254 



i Mm^^U^ISM^ 







Row one: Warren F. Seelcins, Frederick D. Denner, Vernon L. Curie (president), John R. Kolb, James R. Clapp. Row two: 
Glenn A. Snoberger, Gary J. Greben, Raymond A. Bukovszky, Arthur Bates, Lewis F. Hicks (advisor), Jerry B. Braun, Carl 
D. Arnett, James E. Scott, Larry H. Brlnkman, Gary E. Walker, Keith Shirey, Harold Billups, Dave Conde, Clark Anderson, 
Bruce Hrudka, George Petrofl. Row three: Larry D. Siegel, Darrell Simpkins, Paul F. Alvarodo, William T. Mooney, Richard 
J. Williams, Earle V. Mertr, Eugene G. Lauro, David L. Eck, Fred E. Morrison, John R. D'Agati, Ronald Mack, Charles 
Backus, Stanley Wallerstein, Joseph Bedich, Andrew Uhriner, Patrick Henry, C. Thomas Mosholder, Roy F. Stevens, Richard 
N. Polk, Roy P. Davis, Edward R. Clark, James McNeer, Ronald R. Swinehart, Stuart O. Shiffer. 



MECHANICAL 
ENGINEERS 



"To become ocquointed with modern theory 
and practice and to come into contact with others 
of their profession" is the goal of the American So- 
ciety of Mechanical Engineers. 

Modern study and techniques are the topic of 
many discussions between the future engineers as 
they meet and plan activities which will further their 
knowledge and practical experience in their chos- 
en career. Professional fellowship and collective 
understanding of today's ropidly changing techni- 
cal world is worked for in the ASME. 



PROFESSIONAL 
ENGINEERS 

This society, which strives to enrich the college 
lives of engineering students and increase their edu- 
cational competence, was founded on the Ohio 
University campus in 1943. Its aim is to instill a pro- 
fessional attitude and a knowledge of professional 
ethics in engineering students. 

Electronic machines which challenge man in 
gomes such as "tic toe toe," developed by the 
members of the Ohio Society of Professional Engi- 
neers in their leisure, befuddle the less mechani- 
colly-minded students. 



Row one: Allen Heilman, Jack Kean, Don Hall. Row two: James H. 
Miller (president), E. J. Taylor (advisor), Richard W. Leach. Row three: 
Michael Lewis, William Kohler, Ben McKIttrick, Donald J. Schettine, 
Carl A. Barr, Jack W. Clark, Sherman Dale Leach. 




A -^9 




255 



AMERICAN SOCIETY 
OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 



Civil engineering is an ever-growing field be- 
cause of the increasing demand for public improve- 
ments sucFi OS new and better roads. 

The American Society of Civil Engineers meets 
to promote the spirit of the engineering profession. 
During its meetings problems confronting today's 
civil engineers are discussed, enabling members to 
become more familiar with the profession which they 
plan to enter. 

Dinners, annual meetings and field trips ore 
three activities that are a part of being in the 
American Society of Civil Engineers at Ohio Uni- 
versity. 

To help achieve the aims of the American 
Society of Civil Engineers, consciousness of the pro- 
fession and zeal for accordance in the field, the 
group attends the annual meeting of the central 
Ohio section of the Society. 




^T^ 







Row one: Clyde Pyers, Don Hall, Bill Dupee, Dick Briggs (president). Jack Kean, David Williams, Niels Petersen, Loren 
Bishop. Row two: George Kilgen, Ed Melo, Lloyd Wallace. Fritz Wendt, Carl Miller, Del Ogle, Frank Weld, George 
Mora, Daniel Langenheim, Ray Branisel, John Mclnturf, Frank DeFazio, Harry Kaneshige, William Lash, James Fowler, 
Irvin Badger (advisor). Row three: Jack Clark, Richard Leach, John Kaiser, Robert Barnett, Herb Stotz, Harvey Tischler, 
Bob Jennings, Richard Sleighter, Tom Timko, Larry Osborne, Anthony Ameruso, Abbas Amir, Richard Frisbee, Charles 
Frey, Fred Germann, Ed Kristaponis, Jim Farmakis, Bill Mason, Gerald Sistek, Jim Holmquist, Norman Roush, Gary 
Logsdon, Keith Henry, Keith Duffy. 



256 









Row one: Morcia Herman, Mary Ellen Rose, Sara Bowling, Janice Farquhar. Row two: Dixie McNeill, Nancy 
Reno, Marlys Dalrymple, Joan Ruchman, Patricia Sohles (president). Row three: Doris Jenkins, Nancy DeVol, 
Ruthanno Jones, Elbus Kotanides, Theresa Turner, Elizabeth Hathaway, Shirley Phillips, Phyllis Bowman, Phyllis 
Ihle, Margaret Pancoast, Verna Coney, Mary Ann Sullivan, Judy Chidester. 



SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 



Sigma Alpha Iota, the women's music honor- 
ary at Ohio University, was founded June 12, 1903, 
at the University of Michigan. Ability, talent, and o 
high accumulative and music overage are required 
for eligibility. 

Annually, this organization sponsors the Ameri- 
can Musicole with Phi Mu Alpha, the men's music 
honorary — this is devoted to American composers. 

At 5:30, on a crisp December morning 
this group could be heard singing Christ- 
mas carols in dormitories and about the campus. 



PHI MU ALPHA 



Phi Mu Alpha, the notional professional music 
fraternity for men, seeks to encourage musician- 
ship and scholarly performance. Members of 
the honorary ore chosen on the basis of having 
attained excellence in some field of music and 
having promoted the advance of music on cam- 
pus. 

As its service project, Phi Mu Alpha provides 
ushers at community concerts and convocations. 

A music writing contest is sponsored each year 
by the notional Phi Mu Alpha and the OU chap- 
ter participates. Prizes are given for outstanding 
work, and a plaque Is given to the College 
of the winning student. 



Row one: James D. Hill, Burdette W. 
Smythe, Wayne Gammon, Charles Rog- 
non, Robert Watson, Larry Wilson, 
Richard Lasko, John Devol, Phil Saund- 
ers. Row two: Robert Carten, Gilbert 
Wamsley, Terry Isenbarger, Ted Krauss, 
Charles ^an Ornum, Ralph Harrison, 
P. L. Peterson (advisor). 





Row one: Joan Brewer, Marie Plait, Doris Dever, Donna Terhune, R. H. Gusteson (advisor), Edmund Bender (president), 
Don Robb, Robert Hlllis, William Paskoff, David Budd. Row two: Betty L. Davis, Susan Deubel, Steve Hamm, Donald 
Swift, Donna Campbell, Sally Nathan, Elaine Sulli, Esther Fleming, Ron Stewart. Row three: Phyllis Harris, Donald 
Snively, Carol Gillespie, Bill Bullock, David Kuenzli, Sue Woomer, Carl Sears, Marilyn I. Davis. 



PI GAMMA MU 

A three point accumulative average. 20 
hours of social science, and a major in economics, 
history, sociology, or government, are the require- 
ments for membership in Pi Gamma Mu. 

A national social science honorary, this rela- 
tively new organization was established in May of 
1956 at Ohio University. 

An active program board introduces mem- 
bers and usually presents a guest speaker at the first 
of two meetings a semester. The second meeting Is 
an informal initiation of new members. 

As a service to the University, as a whole. Pi 
Gamma Mu sponsor the OU Forum which is a 
sounding board for international affairs. 



PHI ALPHA THETA 

Conferring honor on those with outstanding 
scholarship in history and stimulating interest in 
that subject are among the purposes of Phi Alpha 
Theto. 

Requirements for membership in this honor 
society are twelve hours of history with a 3.0 
accumulative average. 

Two members of Phi Alpha Theto receive 
recognition at the Honors' Day Convocation each 
year. These are in the form of the Volwiler 
Memorial Award and the Phi Alpha Theto 
Scholarship Key. The recipients are determined 
on the basis of scholarship, achievement, and 
service to the chapter. 



258 



Row one: William Bullock, Wayne Bockelman. Freddie Wallbrown, Don Snively, William 
Paskod. Row two: Nancy Owens, Betty L. Davis, Donna N. Terhune, Charles P. Haskins, 
James D. Trace (president), Richard A. Thompson (advisor), Ron Stewart, Donna Campbell, 
Harry R. Stevens. Row three: Lt. Col. Burton S. Andrews, Catherine Smith, Susan Deubel, 
Gifford Doxsee, George H. Lobdell, Carl Gustavson, Don Robb, Robert Daniel, Frederick H. 
Boston, Charles Gerhardt, Donald Swift, Charles R. Mayes, Steve Hamm, Esther Fleming, 
Phyllis Harris. 




Row one: James Hill, Charles 
Minelll (advisor), Robert Carten 
(president), Ralph Harrison. Row 
two: Glenn Long, Phil Saunders, 
James Hartman, Lloyd BicMord, 
Kent Organ, Larry Wilson, Bruce 
DeMoll, John Devol. 




KAPPA KAPPA PSI 



TAU BETA SIGMA 



To be eligible for membership in Koppa 
Kappa Psi, a student must play in the band for two 
semesters and maintain a high point-hour ratio in 
all subjects. 

Members aid in assembling the various musical 
programs put on at Ohio University during the year, 
such as the Varsity Show when they work in con- 
junction with Tau Beta Sigma, girls' national band 
honorary. 



Tau Beta Sigma, founded in 1951 on this cam- 
pus, is a national band honorary for girls. Members 
are not necessarily music majors; they are selected 
on the basis of their musical ability and their 
scholastic standing. 

This year, the members of Tau Beta Sigma 
helped plan the band's annual concert tour; they 
also supervised programming of the Varsity Show. 
Their biggest task, however, was the promotion of 
Band Day when bonds from surrounding high 
schools come to OU to parade their musical 
talents. 



Row one: Sara Bowling, Mary Ellen Rose, Rosalie Bacso, Mini Clark, Marjorie Warman (president), Audrey Bormann, 
Phyllis Ihle, Judith Hurst. Row two: Joann Brinza, Carol Tomlinson, Elinore Shoup, Nancy DeVol, Nancy Reno, Carole 
Williams, Phyllis Bowman, Patricia Neal, Doris Jenkins, Mrs. Charles Minelli (advisor), Janice Forquhor, Donna Hollinger, 
Judy Trupp, Joan Trupp. 



<'f* 



M 




Row one; Dennis Haines, Duane Emerson (president), William Stewart (advisor), Patricia An- 
drews, Donald Brown. Row two: James Bolender, W. H. Feniel, R. F. Beckert, W. B. Jenchs, 
E. E. Ray, Edward N. Koury. Row three: Richard N. Campbell, Kenneth E. Graham, Donald C. 
Lomax, Billy Stephenson, David W. Young, Richard Zolman, Lynn Blicltenstaff. 



BETA ALPHA PSI 



KAPPA DELTA PI 



Beta Alpha Psi honors junior and senior men 
and women in accounting for achievements in 
special fields of education or service. 

New initiates, who qualified for membership 
by having a 3-poInt or better In the first 12 hours 
of accounting, were entertained at a banquet in the 
fall and in the spring. After that, they did the en- 
tertaining — each initiate was given a meeting in 
which to discuss an innovation In accounting or 
to develope a favorite line of professional thought. 

In their bi-monthly meetings, the group grew 
together professionally and fraternally, stimulating 
interest and cooperation in accounting. 



Kappa Delta Pi, professional honor, society in 
education, is composed of juniors, seniors and gro- 
duate students who fulfill the qualifications of scholar- 
ship, character and worthy educational ideals. All 
students who qualify on these bases may join regard- 
less of field of study. 

Panel discussions and speakers covering prob- 
lems of and developments in education are the pro- 
grams of their monthly meetings. In addition. Kappa 
Delta Pi holds a Sophomore Honor Tea and a ban- 
quet to honor alumni. 

In recognition of achievement in the field of edu- 
cation, the Dean T. C. McCracken scholarship is 
awarded annually to a senior or an alum to finance 
graduate work. 



Row one: Ann E. Mumma (advisor), Jocauelyn Sleeg (president), Row two: Dave Scott, Sue Cox, Sharon Freese, Mary Anne 
Riggle, Joan Brewer, Ruth Ohnmeiss, Cathy Smith, Marilyn I. Davis, Miriam Tecco, Cloire Jones, Betty L Davis, Betsy Walter, 
Corolyn Storts, Betty Hope, Joyce La Fond, Wendy Buchholzer, Carol Graler, Yolanda Cherry, Marilyn Baldwin, Marie L. Stehr, 
Dick Dean. Row three: Chuck Stobort, Ann Guerra, Jean McClure, Veronica Hegarty, Marilyn Olwine, Sandra Dunipace, 
Margaret Anne Holl, Judith Hurst, Jeannine West, Betty Bogan, Pot Krueger, Phillip A. Stephenson, Marlys Dalrymple, Joann 
Brinza, Doris Pschesang, Janet Heideloff, Mary Flonnery, Nancy Paul, Nancy Jones, Donald Swift, Susan Deubel, Nettie 
Nenno, Shirley MacFodden, Jill K. Fulti, Jean Gattreli, Mary Sue Camp, Christine Welch, Carolyn Campbell, Susan Rhlnehort, 
Patricia Ann Noon, Celia Fleishhocker. 



LA » it.. 5 4 "^^1^' 



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Row one: Deborah Dobkin (presi- 
dent). Row two: Sue LoCroIx, 
Kathy Wilcox, Corol Born, Peggy 
Brooks, Marilyn Roush, Barbara 
Seifert, Pot Mumlord. Row three: 
Charlotte Scheuring, Phil Saunders, 
Gary L. Stansbery, L. C. Staats 
(advisor), Charles Zumkehr, Ed 
Hamnnerman, Mary Wirts. 




TAU KAPPA ALPHA 



VARSITY DEBATE 



Sponsoring most of Ohio University's inter- 
collegiate speech activities is the responsibility 
of Tau Kappa Alpha, an honor society for those 
active in speech. Early in the fall, this society 
sponsors a tea for all those interested in some 
phase of speech. 

Throughout the year, its members partici- 
pate in and act as judges for all debate or 
speech events on campus; they are hosts for the 
District Notional Forensic Tournament for high 
school speakers. This contest is not always held 
at OU, but Tau Kappa Alpha sends representa- 
tives to participate in the public address oratory, 
debates, and banquet of the tournament. 



Men's and Women's Varsity Debate teams 
prepared their debating year long before the fall 
semester began. 

They turned to books, magazines, nev/s- 
papers and periodicals in their summer's search 
for information that would argue for or against 
the 1959 topic: "Resolved: That the further 
development of nuclear weapons should be pro- 
hibited by international agreement." 

Representing oil fields from pre-low to home 
economics, the nine men and 18 women in Var- 
sity Debate, traveled through Ohio, Indiana, and 
Pennsylvania on practice and regular tourna- 
ment tours. 



Row one: Kathy Wilcox, Charlotte Scheuring, Marilyn Roush. Row two: Pat Mumford, Sue LaCroix, Peggy Brooks, 
Barbara Seifert, Ann Bowers, Deborah Dobkin, Potty Close, Barbara Campbell. Row three: Ed Hammerman, Lloyd Wat- 
kins (advisor), Joe Santora, Jon Leeth, Norman Hosier, Gary Hawkins, Jim Laurenson, Max Cone, Ron Stewart, Gordon 
Wiseman (advisor), Charles Zumkehr. 




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Rov/ one: Mary Ann Kinneer, Mary Ann Mikulic, Kaye Roudabush, Brenda GrlKith, 
Linda Bailzer. Row two: Nancy Younker, Dorothy Weaver, Karen Waldron, Barbara 
Hatcher, Phyllis Ihle (president). Row three: Margaret LoFollette, Diane Glanz, 
Sharon Jentes, Betty Skillman, Judy Bryan, Mary Ellen Rose, Vicki Rauch, Naomi 
Miller, Jackie Moron, Ellie Severance. Row (our: Panola Smith, Solly Coombs, Gayle 
Pratt, Marilyn Love, Beverly Cottrill. 



ALPHA LAMBA DELTA 



PHI ETA SIGMA 



Alpha Lambda Delta is on honor society 
for all college v^omen who earn an average of 
3.5 or better in one of the semesters of their 
freshman year. 

To encourage others to strive for similar 
academic success, the members of Alpha 
Lambda Delta sponsor a tea for all freshmen 
with scholarships. 

During Mother's Weekend, the members of 
this honor society serve at the President's Tea. 



As a reward for their achievement, men 
who earn a 3.5 or better during one of the seme- 
sters of their freshman year are initiated into Phi 
Eta Sigma. 

Because its main objective is to encourage 
and honor scholarship, this honor society keeps 
its meetings, activities and financial obligations 
to a minimum. 

Members heard several faculty lecturers 
describing honor societies. 



Row one: William Spanfellner. Kent Organ, Tom Beineke, Jim Hartman (president). Row 
two: Chuck Spore, Dick McDoniel, David Goldberg, James McAninch, Jesse Contino. 
Row three: Gory Godbey, Ron Bell, Myron Smith. Joe Sanforo. Paul Black. Jon Leeth, 
Donn Bernath, Bernard Zohuranec. Jim Lourenson, Dan Dunlop. 



262 




KAPPA ALPHA MU 



This fraternity, whose purpose is to promote bet- 
ter photo-journalism, has two important projects. One 
is a photograph book to which each member contri- 
butes some original work. The other project is acting 
as odvisor to the Athens High School yearbook. Not 
only does this project aid the school, but also it gives 
the club members first-hand experience in lay outs for 
publication. 

The worm atmosphere of friends dining together 
is enjoyed each month by members of Kappa Alpha 
iviu, national photographic honorary society. Supper 
meetings are held in the homes of the married mem- 
bers; those who live in dormitories help provide and 
prepare the food. 



ETA SIGMA PHI 



Promoting interest in the classical language is the 
purpose of Eta Sigma Phi, on honor society for stu- 
dents of the classics. At the meetings of the local 
chapter of this national society, members hear faculty 
lecturers as well as student speakers. They participate 
in discussions of classical ploys and books in their 
endeavor to increase their knowledge of art and litera- 
ture of ancient Greece and Rome. 

The members of this honorary organization hold 
an annual open house for students in the classics, sell 
Christmas cards, hold combined meetings with the 
Athens High School Latin Club and present awards 
to high school students in the classics. 




Row one: Robert Bekeny, Keren Engeseth, Ellzabetfi Truxell 
(advisor), Terry LInqulst, Jack Kelly, Sam Hare, William 
Huck. Row two: Dave Jefferles, Jim Culp. Row three: Ray- 
mond Schuneman, Henry Pick, Joe Karabinus, Dick Brown, 
Andy Tyiek (president). 



Row one: Carol Slpe, Donna Hornyak, Paul R. Murphy (advisor), Marsha Carlisle. 
Row two: Phil Zimmerman, Bob Moorehead, Michael Durlee, Chet Bennett, Jerry Benbow. 



;S_.J^ '^i n Q- 




263 



Row one: Patricia Ma- 
theny (president), Mary 
Ann Lewis (advisor). Row 
two: Betsy St. Andre, 
Linda Baughman, Betsy 
Walter, Melisso Weekley 
Row th.-ee: Clo're Jones, 
Debbie Stone, Sally Lynn, 
Jan Jeffries, Marilyn 
Olwine, Judy Staab, Sue 
Woomer, Mary Lois 
Ontko, Koy Kirwan, Jon 
Myers. 




CHIMES 



J-CLUB 



Junior women who excel in leadership, 
service and scholarship are chosen for Chinnes 
where they are given full opportunity to use 
these qualities. 

The girls conduct tours of the Ohio Uni- 
versity campus, usher at convocations, act as 
hostesses and usher at Baccalaureate and 
Commencement. They also sponsor two teas 
during the year. 

This year the girls learned to conquer 
sales resistance when they sold shakers at foot- 
ball games and rallies as a money making 
project. 



A junior men's honorary society; J-Club 
recognizes men who excel in scholarship, ser- 
vice to OU, athletics, speech and character. 

At 11 a.m. on Nov. 11, II outstand- 
ing men are tapped for membership in this 
unusual group — one that deviates from the 
activities of other honoraries. 

Each meeting is a new experience — one 
that offers intangible benefits to an active 
college student. Where J-Club meets, others 
do not. Topics of discussion are both humor- 
ous and serious. 

To the campus, J-Club is just an honor 
society, but to a J-Clubber it is an integral port 
of his college career. 




Row one: Fox Lenihan (presi- 
dent), Don Becker. Row two: 
Gary Hawkins, Cfiarles Mayes 
(advisor), Tom Schnnidt, Duane 
Emerson, Dave Brueckner. Row 
three: John Banholzer, Don 
Robb, Bob Kannon, Jim Pyle, 
Stan Rodman, Bill Gore. Row 
four: Joe Kelly, Mike Anostas, 
Loyne Longfellow, Bob Moore, 
Pat Coschignono, Al Cofin. 




Row one: Tom Schmidt, 
John Banholzer (presi- 
dent), Duane Emerson. 
Row two: Bob Moore, 
Mike McKinley, Loyne 
Longfellow, Charles Sto- 
bort, Joe Ornowski, Sy 
Sockler. Row three: Gor- 
don Keller, David Budd, 
John F. Milar, Paul 
Brandes, Ralph F. Beckert 
(advisor), Raymond Gus- 
teson, Josenh Kelly, Jim 
Lochary, Al Pikorc. 



OMICRON DELTA 
KAPPA 

A most impressive moment of the school year 
comes at the end of the annual Torch Sing when a 
selected group of men are dramatically tapped 
for membership in Omicron Delta Kappa. 

As the grades and activities of each chosen 
man are listed, it becomes apparent that he repre- 
sents the outstanding in every phase of campus life. 
Membership in this senior men's honor society 
brings not only honor, but responsibility as ODK 
members exert a directive influence in campus 
affairs. 



MORTAR BOARD 

Membership in Mortar Board begins in May 
at the hlonors and Awards Day Convocation when 
the names of a selected group of junior women are 
called to the sounding of a gong. 

Scholarship, leadership and service are the 
criteria upon which membership and programs of 
this honor society are based. 

Through discussion and lecture, the members 
of Mortar Board acquire a greater realization of 
the benefits and responsibilities of the educated. 
They seek to guide each other and their fellow 
students. 



Row one: Diane G. Evans, 
Mrs. Clifford Heffelfinger 
(advisor), Mrs. Laurence 
Worstell (advisor), Mrs. Rob- 
ert Roe (advisor), Susan 
Anderson (president). Row 
two: Deanna Mihalick, Mari- 
sue Carson, Mary Lou 
Green, Ruth Ohnmeiss, Pa- 
tricia Krueger, Patricio Mul- 
loy, Janet Hoover, Esther 
Fleming, Nina D. Longfe'low, 
Janice Story, Noretto Willig. 



Mi * * t) 



SENIOR CLASS 
OFFICERS 

Organization and reorganization were the 
goals of the senior class officers in 1958-59. 
Proving that something can be done if the will to 
do it is present, these officers overcame the worn 
label of "figurehead." 

Re-establishing old traditions and creating 
new ones, they sponsored on early morning carol 
sing, the senior regatta at Lake Hope and Senior 
Day. 



J!ll Evans, women's vice president 





) 



Phil Sounders, president 



Sue Ward, secretary 




Paul Gallagher, men's vice president 



Chuck Hook, treasurer 






SENIORS 




The application form is the student's modern-day autobiography. 
It requires sweat and strict sel(-evaluation to fill it out. 



Packing must include that important first im- 
pression, folded neatly into the suitcase along 
with hopes and dreams. 





Senior Stcry 



COLLEGE DIMS; STUDENTS 
PLAN THEIR FUTURES 



Photos by Ken Taylor 

Finding the right job in the right location is a 
task for the senior. Some find this task easy because 
their majors place them in greet demand; others 
must search for opportunities, sometimes compro- 
mising reality with expectations. 

Some results come through the efforts of the 
college placement bureau, some from interviews, 
some from walking and talking and some from 
just being there at an opportune time. 

The test of education follows graduation. 




The street of doers seems 
so different and forbidding 
compared to tlie street of 
learners. One must forget 
Court Street and meet the 
lion in his den. 



Now to find out how much he will bring on the open 
market — as a worker! 





The hour for the interview has come. The 
portfolio and the brie'case contain samples 
of ability and achievement as a student. 



The first job looms important in the student's 
plans and hopes for success. 




SENIORS 











Abrams, Jomes M. — BSJ 
Adamlch, Tom E. — BSC 
Adams, Alvln C. — BSJ 
Adams, Larry F. — BFA 
Adams, William R.— BFA 



Addis, Jim E.— AB 
Adelmann, Jone B. — BSC 
Adier, Bernard— BSCE 
Agosti, John H. — BSCE 
Alvarodo, Paul Francis 



Ameruso, Anthony R. — BSCE 
Amir, Abbas— BSCE 
Amsbary, Lucy A. — BSEd 
Anastas, Michael P.— BSJ 
Anderson, Albert G. — BSAg 



Anderson, Bob A. — BSC 
Anderson, Clark— BSME 
Anderson, Susan — AB 
Andreoff, Alex— BSC 
Andrews, Patricia R. — BSC 



Antes, Dick— BSEd 
Arabian, Carole I. — BS 
Archbold, William— BSEd 
Argobrite, Jerry L. — BFA 
Arnti, Charles— BSC 



Arslanian, Albert — BSME 
Atherton, Lawrence L. — BSEd 
Axe, Doris E.— BSEd 
i^ Ayers, Marjorie E. — BSEd 
idL Ayers, Robert — BS 



Backus, Charles E.— BSME 
Bader, Phyllis J.— BFA 
Bagby, Virginia M.— BSSS 
Baird, Alyce — AA 
Baird, Carolyn — BSEd 



270 





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Balrd, Robert L.— BSC 
Baker. Duane — BSEd 
Baker, Phil— BFA 
Bakey, Donna — BS 
Bakker, Claudia — BFA 



Baldwin, Morilyn K.— BSEd 
Balyeat, Ivor — BSJ 
Panholzer, John — AS 
Borbat, Letitia M. — BSEd 
Barber, Cheryl E. — AA 



Earmash, Lois — AB 
Barnes, Alvera H. — BFA 
Barr, Jacalyn J. — BSEd 
Barrett, Sherron M. — AA 
Partlett, Lawrence R. — BSC 



Bates, A. Arthur— BSME 
Boumbaugh, Harrison — AB 
Boyliss, Sylvia J. — BSJ 
Beal, Barbara F.— BSJ 
Beordmore, Willis— BSA 



Behm, David— BSC 
Behrendt, Tonn — BSEd 
Belknap, John— BSC 
Bell, Wilma J.— BSEd 
Bellon, David— BSA 



Beller, Roger— BSME 
Bender, Edmund J. — AB 
Bennett, Chester — AB 
Benson, Dan N.— BSC 
Benz, Allan— BSCE 



Berencsi, Marlene E. — BSJ 
Berger, Donna L. — BSEd 
Bevan, Sue — BSEd 
Bicklord, Lloyd A.— BS 
Bicknell, Beth— BSEd 



Bies, Ronold K.— BSEE 
Blllups, Harold— BSME 
Birk, Fredric J.— BSC 
Birks, Douglas O.— AB 
Bissinger, Jack — BSCE 



271 



Bittner, Beverly A. — AS 
Black, Nellie K.— BSJ 
Blaettner, Nancy — BSEd 
Blaha, Joseph— BSEd 
Blaine, Arlene — AA 



Blair, William— AB 
Blickenstaff, Lynn— BSC 
Bliss, Bradley— AB 
Blizzard, Donald T.— BSEE 
Blosser, Carol— BSEd 



Bob, Tom— BSC 
Boczek, Paul— BSEE 
Boettner, Martha — BSEd 
Bohlender, Sally— BSHEc 
Bojanowski. Rifa — BS 



Bolender, Betsy— BSJ 
Bolender, James H. — BSC 
Boliske, Robert— BSAE 
Born, Carol — BSJ 
Bosscawen, Claudette — BSEd 



Bosscawen, Donald — BSC 
Bosse, Bill— BS 
Bouma, Richard— BSIT 
Bowers, Anne M. — BFA 
Bowlus, William R.— BSC 



Bowman, Dale — BSC 
Boyd, William— BFA 
Brady, Carol M.— BFA 
Brand, Mary E. — AA 
Branisel, Ray J.— BSAE 



Bray, Roger — BS 
Brehm, Norman E. — BSII 
Brewer, Joan E. — AB 
Briggs, Richard H. — BS 
Brinkman, Larry — BSME 



Brinza, Joann E. — BSEd 
Brodbeck, Karl— BSC 
Brook, Marjorle J. — BSEd 
Broom, Marolyn C. — BFA 
Broski, Carol M.— BSEd 








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272 



SENIORS 










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Brothers, J. Lane— BSHEc 
Brown, Cynthia G. — BFA 
Brown, Dick E.— BSME 
Brown, Donald — BSC 
Brown, Frederick — AB 



Brown, Larry E. — BS 

Buchholzer, Wendy K.— AB 

Buchin, Carole — AA 

Budd, David— AB 

Bukovszky, Raymond A. — BSME 



Bumes, Mary — BSEd 
Bumgardner, Dennis — AB 
Bumpus, C. — BSEd 
Bunce, William R.— AB 
Burchard, Diane — BSHEc 



Burk, Beverly J.— BSEd 
Burke, Carol Ann— BSEd 
Burns, Dick— BSC 
Burton, Carl D.— BSEd 
Bush, Sharon L. — BApSc 



Butch, Jim — BFA 
Butcher, Aljah— BSC 
Butterbaugh, Jean — AA 
Caldwell, Julian — BS 
Calkins, Frederick J. — BSC 



Calkins, Helen— BSC 
Callahan, Walter D.— BSME 
Campbell, Jackie — AA 
Campbell, Richard N.— BSC 
Condea, Charles — BSC 



Carlson, Ingrid — AA 
Carmody, Roger — BSC 
Carney, Les — BSC 
Carroll, Donald— BSC 
Carroll, Patricia — BSEd 



273 




Carsey, Seldon — BSA 
Carson, Marisue — AB 
Chaffin, Harry— BSEE 
Chandler, Denny — BSC 
Channell, Sue — AB 



Chapman, Dove P. — BSC 
Chapman, Karen — AB 
Chase, Dave — BFA 
Cherry, Yolanda — BSEd 
Chesser, Gary — BSC 



Chiara, Mary Jo — BSEd 
Chouaib, Shir All— BS 
Chrisman, Sally — AB 
Chrlstman, Bobby — BSEd 
Chua, Hua Thye— BSEE 



Chynoweth, Carol — BSAA 
Circle, Donna — BSEd 
Clagett, Phyllis— BSEd 
Clapp, James — BSME 
Clark, Edward— BSME 



Clark, Helen— AB 
Clork, Meta— BSEd 
Clark, William— BSC 
Clauss, Peg— BSEd 
Clifton, Jack— BSME 



Cline, Ruth— BSSS 
Cloud, Mary Lou — BFA 
Clum, Keith— BS 
Coffman, C— BSEd 
Cole, Ronald R.— BSJ 



Coleman, Robin — BFA 
Collins, Ivan — BS 
Conde, Dave — BSME 
Conover, Joann — BSJ 
Conrad, Anna Mae — BSEd 



Conroy, John — BSC 
Cook, Jomes — BS 
Cook, Norma — BSJ 
Coschignono, Pat — BSC 
Cosgrove, Sue — BFA 



274 



SENIORS 







Costas, Bill— BSME 
Costlll, Dave— BSEd 
Cox, Edward — BSC 
Cox, Sue— BSEd 
Craggs, Robert F. — AB 



Craig, Davis— BSEE 
Craig, Nancy — BS 
Crane, Roberta — BSEd 
Cram, Leroy — AB 
Crawford, George — BFA 



Crumbley, Raymond — BSJ 
Culbert, Dave— AB 
Cunningham, Loretta — AA 
Curie, Vernon — BSME 
Curtis, Donna — BSHEc 



Cushman, Anna — BFA 
Dalrymple, Marlys — BSEd 
Damm, Roberta — BSEd 
Davles, Ervin — BSEd 
Davis, Lee — BFA 



Davis, Lynn — BFA 
Davis, Nina — AB 
Dawson, Fred — BSC 
De Baltzo, Donald— BSC 
De Capua, Frank — BFA 



Deem, Janet — AA 
Define, John— BFA 
Deleruyelle, Ralph— BSC 
Demitri, Elaine — BSEd 
Denlinger, Phyllis— BSEd 



Denner, Fred — BSME 
Dennis, Joyce — BSEd 
Dent, Roger— BSC 
Deters, Jim— BSC 
Dew, Rex— AB 



275 



SENIORS 



Dewlti, David— BSAE 
Dexter, Aubrey — BS 
Dianlska, Sonia — AB 
Dickerson, Mike — BFA 
Dickenson, Nancy — BFA 



Dickey, Fred— BFA 
Dieckhoner, James — BS 
Dieffenbacher, Mary — BS 
Diehl, Diana— BS 
Digel, Mary — AB 



Digirolamo, Vincent — BSC 
Dill, Carl— BSC 
Distefano, Joseph — BSC 
DIuien, Bert— BSIT 
Doak, Dick— BSEE 



Dobkin, Deborah— AB 
Doggette, Chris — BSEd 
Domanski, Ann — BS 
Dominguez, Joseph — BSCh 
Donninick, Mary — BSEd 



Donovan, Betty — BSSS 
Dorohoff, Michael— BSEE 
Dorsey, William— BSC 
Dougherty, Douglas — BS 
Dozier, Ron — AB 



Drembus, Jack — AB 
Duffy, Keith— BSCE 
Dun, Earl— BSC 
Dunipace, Sandra — BFA 
Dunsmoor, Lyie — BSCE 



Dupee, William— BApSC 
Durfee, Michael — AB 
Dupuy, Susanne — BSHEc 
Dye, Forrest— BSC 
Eagle, Lorna — BSEd 




O P P (© P 





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276 




Eby, Sherry— BSEd 
Eder, Don— BSC 
Eder, Kay— BSC 
Edier, Paul— BSEd 
Eggers, Mary — BSEd 



Einhorn, Karen — BSEd 
Elblnger, Curtis — BSC 
Elbinger, Walter— BSEE 
Ell, Perry— BSJ 
Elliott, Robert — BS 



Elwell, Richard— BSEd 
Ely, Elinor— BSEd 
Emerson, Duane — BSC 
Emery, Corol — AB 
Engeseth, Karen — BFA 



Eppers, Mary Louise — BSHEc 
Ernst, Joanne — BSEd 
Ervin, Pat— BSJ 
Evans, Dwight— BSIT 
Evans, Gerry — BSIT 



Evans, Jill— BSEd 

Evans, Sandi — AB 

Everett, Ronald — AB 

Foctor, Carl— BSC 

Fahnle, Margaret Ann — BSEd 



Faircloth, Albert— BSC 
Fairo, William— BSC 
Farmalcis, Jim — BSCE 
Farrell, Sandy— BSEd 
Farroni, Dick — AA 



Farrow, Tom — BSME 
Fassnacht, Dave — BSJ 
Fazelcas, Dale— BSIT 
Feeley, Judy— BSEd 
Ferrell, David— BSJ 



Filer, Mary — AA 
Filiere, Howard — BFA 
Fink, Russell— BFA 
Fitch, Glenna— BSEd 
Flannery, Mary — BSJ 



277 



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Flelshhaclter, Celia— BFA 
Fleming, Esther — AB 
Flinn, Tom— BSC 
Fockler, Mary— BSHEc 
Folger, Don— BFA 



Forni, Charles— BSCHE 
Forror, Ray — BSC 
Forsythe, Annette — BFA 
Foss, Earl — BSC 
Fossie, Karen — BSEd 



Fought, Carl— BSEE 
Fowler, James — BSCe 
Fowler, Janet — BSEd 
Francis, Jerry — BS 
Freese. Sharon — BSEd 



Frew, Karen — AA 
Fry, Linda— BSEd 
Fundak, Pauline — BS 
Furer, Lloyd — BS 
Gaboricic, Helen — AA 



Gallagher, Charles — BFA 
Gallagher, Lawrence — BSC 
Gallogher, Paul— BSEd 
Gallian, Joanne — BSEd 
Gammon, Wayne — BSEd 



Garland, George — BSEd 
Gattrell, Jean— BSEd 
Genovese, Louise — BSHEc 
Gerard, Bill— BSC 
Gerlack, Jules— BSC 



Gerspacher, Joan — BSEd 
Gessel, K. F.— BFA 
Gibbs, Ted— BFA 
Gibson. Normo — BSEd 
Giddens, Annabell- BSEd 



Gienlte, Mary Ann — BSEd 
Gillespie, Carol — AB 
Gingrich, Doris Jean — BFA 
Glasco, Sally— AB 
Glowe, Donald— BSME 



278 



SENIORS 












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ri 







Glynn, Tom — BSME 
Goodwill, Charles — BS 
Goodwin, Grace — BSEd 
Goodwin, Mary Ann — AA 
Goodwin, Sharon — AB 



Graffls, Elaine — BS 
Grojewski, Frank — BSC 
Graler, Carol— BSEd 
Grambley, Ken — BFA 
Grande, Diane — BFA 



Grandlnetti, Jean — BSEd 
Grassel, Pete— BSC 
Graves, Dick— BSEd 
Greben, Gary — BSME 
Green, Jim — BSCE 



Green, Mary Lou — AB 
Greenawalt, Robert — BSEd 
Greene, Margot — BSEd 
Greenlee, Don — BSIT 
Greenwald, Borry — AB 



Greth, Larry— BSME 
Greve, Edward — BSEd 
Grew, Fred— BSEE 
Grimm, Harold — BSC 
Grosenbaugh, Dick — BSJ 



Grosse, Dave — BSEd 
Grossman, Gretchen — BS 
Guerra, Ann — BSEd 
Guthrie, Ian — AB 
Gwin, Neal— BSEE 



Haas, Chuck— BSC 
Haber, Bernice E.— BSEd 
Hablitzel, Charles— BSC 
Hadden, Valerie A.— BSEd 
, Hadjian, Sophie — BFA 



279 



SENIORS 



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Hahn, Delbert— BSC 
Haines, Dennis — BSC 
Hajek, Dale— BSC 
Halcola, Roger — BSC 
Hall, Charles— BSC 






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Hall, Don— BSCE 

Hall, Tom— BSME 

Hall, William— BSC 

Halloron, Milton M. Jr.— BSEd 

Hamilton, Diane — AA 



Hamilton, Ronnajean — BSEd 
Hamm, Larry — BS 
Hamm, Steve — AB 
Hammer, Dieter — BSEE 
Hanacelt, Ray — BSC 



Hanlin, Margaret — BFA 
Hannahs, Arnold — BSME 
Hanneman, Nancy — AB 
Happe, Harry — BSC 
Harabaglia, D. C. — AB 



Harding, Rich— BSJ 
Hare, Sam — BFA 
Haring, Paul— BSME 
Harrison, Diet- BSC 
Harrison, Ralph — BSEd 



Hart, Nancy— BSEd 
Hart, Ronald— BSC 
Hartman, Frank — BSME 
Hoskins, Charles — AB 
Hatfield, Tom— AB 



Hawkins, Joan — AA 
Hoyden, Gene — BSC 
Hoys, A. Sue— BSHEc 
Haywood, John — AB 
Hazey, John— BSC 



280 




'^ ^ .9 f^ 






isL^M^ 



Heasley, Florence — AB 
Hecker, Virginia — BSJ 
Hee, Jacob C.F.— BSCE 
Hehr, Albert— BSME 
Heideloff, Janet— BSHEc 



Heiger, Charles— BSIT 
Heikkila, Joan— BFA 
Heinz, Marsha — BSEd 
Held, Carol— AB 
Hendrlckson, James — BSC 



Henkel, Jim— BSEE 
Henry, Patrick— BSME 
Henry, Robert — BSEd 
Hensfer, Nickolas— BSC 
Herlihy, Susanne — BFA 



Herr, Lewis — BFA 
Hess, Nancy— BSEd 
Hickok, Lois-Rae— BSEd 
Hill, Marilyn— BSJ 
Hillard, David— BS 



Hillard, Richard— AB 
Hillier, Jack— BS 
Hines, Merle— BSC 
HIa, Khin Khin— BA 
HIad, Lynn— BSEd 



Hodgdon, Bill— BSIT 
Hodgdon, lllene— BSHEc 
Holfinger, Marilyn — BSEd 
Holibaugh, Margaret — BSEd 



Holicky, Bernard — AB 
Holman, Ronald — AB 
Holton, Victor— BSIT 
Hook, Chuck— BSC 
Hoover, Janet — AB 



Hope, Betty — AB 
Hopkins, Glenda — BSEd 
Horn, Bob— AB 
Hornyak, Donna — AB 
Horton, Robert — BSEd 



281 







« Pt ^ (h ^ 

'n O- o tts 

a r- ei 












Hotchklss, Forbes— BSCE 
Householder, Emily — AB 
Hout, Sandra — AB 
Howard, Jane C. — BSSS 
Howard, Jane S. — BSEd 



Hronek, William— BSC 
Hubbard, Jack— BSCE 
Huber, Robert— BSC 
Huck, William— BFA 
Hughes, Pat— BSHEc 



Hunt, Jerry — BSEd 
Hunter, Phyllis— BFA 
Hurst, Judith— BSEd 
Hutter, Carol — AB 
lliff. Jack— BSC 



Imes, Carolyn — AA 
Inwood, Edward — BFA 
Irelan, Patricia — BSEd 
Irish, Anne— BSEd 
Ischy, Tom— BSA 



Jackson, Lynn — BSC 
Jacobs, Herbert — AA 
Jacobs, Lamar — BS 
Jaeger, Carol — BSEd 
Janes, Jessie — BSHEc 



Jorvis, Julie — BFA 
Jende, John — BSC 
Jenkins, Beryl— BSEd 
Jenkins, Doris— BSEd 
Jenkins, Norma — BSJ 



Jents, Sylvia — BSHEc 
Jirik, Al— BSC 
Johnson, Cullen — AB 
Johnson, Phil — AB 
Johnston, Tom — BSJ 



Jolly, James — BSJ 
Jones, Don — BSC 
Jones, Nancy — BFA 
Jones, Richard — BSEE 
Jones, Winifred— BFA 



262 



SENIORS 





C^ 



m^iMk 



Jurelt, Walt— BSME, BSC 
Jurgens, Ray — BSEE 
Kabat, Bruce — BSEd 
Kaiser, John— BSCE 
Kalkbrenner, Roger — BSC 



Kaser, Gary — AB 
Kostanis, Pete — BSEd 
Katcher, Ruth Ann— BSEd 
Kates, Ann— BSEd 
Katko, Albert— BS 



Kato, Robert— BSEd 
Kaufman, Ralph — BFA 
Kaufman, Richard — BS 
Kavanaugh, Larry — BSC 
Kay, Lloyd— BSME 



Keck, Bobbi— BSEd 
Keller, Mary Lou — AA 
Keller, N. Jane— BFA 
Kelly, Jack— BFA 
Kelly, Joseph— BSJ 



Kennedy, Les — AB 
Kennedy, Myrt — BSHEc 
Kim, Hong Koo — AB 
KImes, Armindo — BSEd 
King, Ross— BSEd 



Kinney, Jack— BSME 
Kirkendall, R. K.— BSCE 
Kirkland, Ginny— BSEd 
Kirkorsky, David — BS 
Kirwan, Kay — BSJ 



Kitchen, Wilfred— BFA 
Klekner, Dave— BSIT 
Kline, Sue— BFA 
Knight, Pete— BFA 
Koehler, Olan— BSEd 



283 



Koerbling, Karle— BFA 
Kohn, Dick— AB 
Kolb, John— BSME 
Kollister, Jock— BSC 
Koppenholer, Donna — BSED 



Kos^yo, John — BSC 
Kotnik, Donald— BSEE 
Kovats, Paul— SpBs 
Kras, Connie — BSJ 
Krauss, Theodor — AB 



Krekus, Steve— BFA 
Kristaponis, Ed— BSCE 
Krueger, Pot- BSEd 
Kussmoul, Charles — BFA 
Kuvin, Neil— BFA 



Kyle, Gerald— BSC 
La Croix, Sue — BFA 
La Fond, Norman — BSEE 
Lahrmer, Pot — AA 
Lalos, Mary — BFA 



Langdale, Don — BFA 
Langenheim, Daniel — BSCE 
Langenheim, Martha — BSHEc 
Lorcomb, Dove — BSC 
Losko, Richard— BSEd 



Latimore, Grant — BFA 
Launder, Max — BSEd 
Laurie, Phyllis— BSEd 
Louro, Eugene — BSME 
Law, Jim — BSJ 



Leach, Richard— BSAE 
Leasure, Frank — BSEE 
LeBlonc, Andre — BSJ 
Lebold, John— BSC 
Lego, Hannah — BSEd 



Leigh, Jerry — BSEd 
Leist, Rosemary — BSEd 
LeMasters, Jeanette — BSEd 
Lenehon, Robert — BSC 
Lenhard, Martin — BSEd 



^^ ^ C). fi 

O Q O q C- 




284 



SENIORS 





5 O <f^ 

tty -9 P ^ O 








•^ © A r^ ^ 



Lenhart, Joseph E. — BSC 
Lenington, Dave — BSME 
Leon, Stanley — BSME 
Lewis, Edward — BSEd 
Lewis, Marilyn — BSAS 



Lieser, Pat— BSC 
Lindner, William— BSC 
Lindway, Norman — BSC 
Linton, Jack — BS 
Lipari, Antoinette — BSHEc 



Lipps, Tom — BFA 
Lockart, Ed— BSC 
Loeffen, Tom — BSC 
Lomax, Donald — BSC 
Longfellow, Layne — AB 



Loos, Nancy — BSHEc 
Loverde, Lucile — BSEd 
Lowmiller, Kenneth — BSC 
Ludman, Dorothy — BSEd 
Lum, Marilyn — BSEd 



Lung, Randall — AB 
Luse, Annette — BSEd 
Luther, Dick— BS 
MacFadden, Shirley — BSEd 
Mack, Ron- BSME 



Macy, Robert— BSC 
Mahaffey, Roger — BSC 
Makoff, Phil— BFA 
Malcolm, Bob — BSC 
Mallett, Terry — BSEd 



Malm, Bruce— BSJ 
Mangen, Nancy — BSEd 
Manker, Marlene — AB 
Mansfield, Helen— BSEd 
Marmo, Pot — BFA 



285 



SENIORS 






o 





V 




/4^ 

^ p f^ O 
P © A ^ ^ 

(?^ fr. r:^ in o 




m. 






Jr. 



4uii 



I 



IlVU'.^ '/fiU>>l 



Marskl, Marlene — BSC 

Martin. Joseph — BSC 

Mortln, William — BS 

Mason, Carol — BSEd 

Mason, Ron — BSC 



Mason, William— BSAE 
Masumoto, Eleanor — BS 
Mate, Robert — BS 
Mates, Vanessa — AA 
Matzek, Michael— BSME 



Maurer, Kathryn — BSEd 
May, Clayton — BS 
McClure, Jean — BSEd 
McConahey, Bill— BSCE 
McConnell, Jim — BSEd 



McConnell. Ronald— BFA 
McEwen, Connie — BS 
McGaughey, Cindv — BSEd 
McGirr, Mary — BSEd 
McGlone, Margaret — BFA 



Mclnturf, John— BSCE 
McKee, Bob— BSC 
McKee, Mary— BSEd 
McKenney, Richard — BSME 
McKinley, Mike — AB 



Mead, Ronald— BSEE 
Melo, Ed— BSCE 
Meredith, William- BS 
Merhar, Joan — BSHEc 
Merkel, Robert— BSC 



Moza, Jessica — BSJ 
Michael, Dick— BSIT 
Mihalick, Deanna — AB 
Milby, Bonnie Lou — BSJ 
Miller, Howard— BSEd 



286 



(^ a o ^ 










Miller, Ruth— BSEd 
Miller, Suzie— BSSS 
Mills. Don— BFA 
Mills, Mory — AA 
Milum, R.— BSEd 



Mindling, Leah— BSEd 
Mitchell, Richard— BSC 
Mohler, June — BSEd 
Montgomery, Sandra — BSEd 
Mooney, William — BSME 



Moore, Betsy — BSEd 
Moore, Bob— BSJ 
Moore, John W.— BSC 
Moreland, Lorry — BSEE 
Morgan, Jean — BFA 



Morgan, Ralph — BSC 
Morris, Earl — AB 
Morris, Sandra — AB 
Morrison, Fred — BSME 
Morrison, Vaughn — BSME 



Morse, Sue — BSHEc 
Mosher, Margaret — BFA 
Moss, Charles — BSC 
Mrocika, Del— BSEd 
Mueller, Walter— BS 



Mulloy, Pat— BSJ 
Munjas, Robert — BSEd 
Munson, Ted — BSME 
Murphy, Marilyn — BS 
Musgrave, Tom — BSC 



Mussolman, Ned — BS 
Musto, Ralph— BSCE 
Noteman, Gary — BSC 
Natemeyer, Marian — BSEd 
Nathan, Solly- AB 



Neff, Donald— BSEd 
Neiner, Jane — BSEE 
Nelson, James — BSC 
Nelson, Tom — BSC 
Nenno, Nettie — BS 



287 



Nice, Robert— BSC 
Nixon, Ann — AB 
Nixon, Marilyn — BS 
Nixon, Rod— BSC 
Noles, Cynthia— BSJ 



Norman, Richard — BSEd 
Novak, Marshall— BFA 
Obrecht, Carol— BSEd 
O'Connor, Don— BSEE 
O'Dell, Donald— BSEd 



Ogle, Del— BSAE 
Ohnmeiss, Ruth — AB 
Orth, Sylvia— BFA 
Overoclcer, Lois — BSEd 
Owens, Nancy — BSEd 



Packer, Judy— BSEd 
Painter, Don— AB 
Pancoast, Margaret — BSEd 
Papantonatos, Beatrice — BSEd 
Pordoe, Joann — BSEd 



Parker, Dorothy— BSEd 
Parker, William— BFA 
Parks, Ray— BSME 
Parrlsh, Fran— BSEd 
Pasek, Eleanor— BSEd 



Pasklevitch, Joseph — BSC 
Paskoff, William— AB 
Patrick, Ronald— BSEE 
Patterson, Leiand — BS 
Patterson, Mary Ann — AB 



Paul, Mary Kay— BSEd 
Paul, Nancy— BSEd 
Paull, Julia— BSEd 
Paulson, Gaige — BSEE 
Pearlman, Herb — BSC 



Pember, Ann — BS 
Perdue, Henry — BFA 
Perry, Navarre — BSC 
Petras, Cecilia— BSEd 
Pettay, Saralee — AB 



iw^iM 





<?> <? 







^^ V^ ^ ^ 









288 



SENIORS 




CS- o 









ff >■.-'. rr. 



^^i^in 




Peura, Elaine— BSEd 
Phillips, George — BS 
Phillips, Merlyn— BSEd 
Pickering, John — AB 
Pilcora, Al— BSJ 



Pillar, Andrew— BSC 
Planer, James — BSEE 
Plotner, Jean — AA 
Pleszko, Jim- BSME 
Plauche, Jack— BSC 



Polz, Rudy— BSC 
Pool, Leroy— BSEE 
Poos, Wilma— BS 
Postel, William— BSEE 
Pratt, Larry— BSC 



Price, Harvey — BSJ 
Prigosin, Howard — BS 
Pritchard, Gordon — BSC 
Proser, Joseph — BSEd 
Pyers, Clyde- BSCE 



Rachel, David— BSC 
Radcliff, Richard— BSC 
Ramseth, Chuck— BSC 
Randall, Glenn— BSEd 
Ransbottom, Carl — BFA 



Rassie, Carol — BSEd 
Rafhburn, Bob— AB 
Rathbun, Narda Gillette — AB 
Raudabaugh, James — BSEd 
Ray, Norma J.— BSEd 



Reeves, Sally— BFA 
Regen, Sid— BFA 
Reibel, Paul— BSC 
Reichenthal, Martin — BSJ 
Rein, Ellyn— BSEd 



289 



SENIORS 




£^ P f> R 

p. p. ^ |:-.^^ 







Reinehr, James — BSC 
Renner, Robert — BSC 
Retter, Carol J. — AB 
Reynolds, Robert — BSME 
Rhinehart, Susan — BSEd 



Rhoads, Ken— BSEd 
Richords, Jane Ann — BSEd 
Richards, Marilyn — BSEd 
Richards, Nancy— BSEd 
Richards, R. L— BSC 



Richmer, Linda— BSEd 
Riddle, Ann— BSHEc 
Rider, Robert— BS 
Riley, David— BSC 
Risch, John— BSEd 



Robe, Edward— AB 
Roberts, Pat— BSC 
Robinson, Morton — BSC 
Robson, Donna — BSEd 
Rodman, Stan — BSJ 



Roe, Andrea — BSEd 
Roe, Charles— BSC 
Rognon, C. L. — BFA 
Romonowski, Irene — BSEd 
Ross, Cora Elizabeth— BSEd 



Ross, Robert— BSC 
Rossi, Richard— BSJ 
Roush, Carolyn — AA 
Royce, Carol— BSEd 
Ruben, Martin — BSEd 



Rudolph, Frank— BS 
Rudolph, Jim— BSC 
Russell, Eleanor— BSEd 
Ruth, James— BSEE 
Sabatt, Charles— BSC 



290 





O O- 

p^ O P\ 

p^ p p 






k^ P ^ 



Sackler, Seymour — BSEd 
Saggio, Joseph — BSME 
St. Clair, Duane— BSJ 
Sonborn, Eugene — BSC 
Sanders, Norm — BFA 



Sarali, Blase — BS 
Sargent, Gerald — BSEd 
Sasaki, Larry — BSEd 
Saumers, Jeanette — BSC 
Saunders, Phillip — BFA 



Sawyer, Tom — BSJ 
Schady, Mary Lou — BSEd 
Schmeltz, Howard — BFA 
Schmidt, Tom — BSJ 
Schneider, David — BSJ 



Schnelker, Richard— BSC 
Schneyer, Kathleen — AA 
Scholes, Ray— BSIT 
Schroeder, Norma — BS 
Schuneman, Patricia — BSEd 



Schwan, Dave — BSIT 
Scott, Henry T.— BSIT 
Scott, John — BSEd 
Scott, James — BSME 
Sears, Mary — AA 



Seekins, Warren — BSME 
Seifert, Barbara — BFA 
Sekera, Joseph — BSIT 
Serpan, Nancy — BSHEc 
Shackett, Sandra — BFA 



Shaw, Janet — BSEd 
Sheffield, Sheila— BSEd 
Shepard, Kay— BFA 
Shirey, Donald— BSME 
Shoemaker, Richard — BS 



Shoemaker, Tom — BS 
Shoots, David — BSJ 
Shumway, Zon — AB 
Shuster, Wllmer— BSC 
Siegel, Larry — BSMA 



291 





p y P- 




i 



p p O. o. 



.1-^1^ 






^ ^ 




p {^. o 

I f|^-4l 1-^ 1^ 1^-1 



ik 








sieving, Robert — BS 
Simatacowlos, John — BS 
Simons, Merlin — BS 
Simms, Kotherine — BSEd 
Simpson, Joseph — BSCE 



Sindlinger, Verne — AB 
Skeen, Ed— BSEd 
Skinner, Sue — BSEd 
Sloan, Jerry — BSJ 
Small, Judy— BSJ 



Smeiko, Al— BFA 
Smith, Catherine — AB 
Smith, Carole— BSEd 
Smith, Don— BSEE 
Smith, D. E.— BSC 



Smith, Gary— BSIT 

Smith, Ivan — BS 

Smith, Roy— BSC 

Smith, Ted— BSC 

Snide, James — BSME 



Snively, Donald — AB 
Snowberger, Glenn — BSME 
Snader, Robert — BSME 
I Snyder, Laverne — BSEd 
1/ Snyder, Paula— BFA 



Southan, David — BFA 
Sovak, Loretta — BSEd 
Sparks, Don— BSEd 
Spahr, Gary — BSME 
Spaulding, Toby — BFA 



Spires, Richard— BSEE 
Spyak, Joan — BSEd 
Srigley, Sally — AB 
Stack, Ron— BSC 
Stadick, Margaret — BFA 



Stafford, Richard— BS 
Stanley, Joseph — BSA 
Stansberry, Gary — AB 
Starr, Mary — AA 
Steeg, Jacquelyn — BSEd 



292 



SENIORS 




tfftiiii 



i 




i4 






Stein, Arlene — BFA 
Stephenson, Phillip — BSEd 
Stevens, William— BSCE 
Stewart, Ronald — AS 
Stinson, Russell— BSAE 



Stoln, Dale— BFA 
Story, Janice— BSHEc 
Stratton, Russell— BSME 
Strawman, Charles — BSCE 
Streza, John— BSME 



Strother, Robert — BSC 
Straley, Carol — AB 
Strutin, Dorothy — BFA 
Summer, L. J. — AB 
Sumpter, Barbara — BSEd 



Swaim, Don — BFA 
Swartz, David — BS 
Swartz, George — BS 
Swartz, Judy — BSSS 
Swiergos, Janice — BSJ 



Swinehart, Phyliss — BSEd 
Swetz, Jean — AB 
Taflan, Mary Jane — BSHEc 
Taggart, Gretchen — BFA 
Talcacs, Frederick — BSJ 



Taylor, Jo Ann — BSEd 

Taylor, Newton — BFA 

Taylor, Patricia — BSEd 

Terhune, Donna Newhard — BSEd 

Terhune, Thomas — BSCE 



Thatcher, Gary — BFA 
Thau, Harriet — BSEd 
Thibert, Thomas — BSC 
Thomas, Leroy — BSJ 



293 




jl p ft ' 







Thomas, Robert — BSEd 
Thompson, Robert — BSJ 
TImko, Andy— BSEd 
Tlmko, Tom — BSAE 
Tlrabasso, Erma — AB 



Todd, Charles— BSEd 
Todd, Mary— BSEd 
Tomllnson, Carol — BSEd 
Tompkln, Bob — BS 
Trbovich, Robert— BSME 



Treon, Kay— BSEd 
Tritsch, Deborah— BFA 
Trojo, Anita — BA 
Tschanti, Susan — BFA 
Tudor, John— BSME 



Tuverson, Doc — BFA 
Tyiek, Andrew — BFA 
Tyiek, Margaret — BSC 
Tyson. Don — AB 
Uhllk. Antoinette — BSEd 



Uhrinek, Andrew— BSME 
Ulsh, James— BSME 
Uvena, Frank — AB 
Valaitis, Vanda— BS 
Valaitis, Vytos— BFA 



Van Nostran, Jan — BSSS 
Van Osdole, John— BSEd 
Vanadith. Chonin,- BSCE 
Vandegrift, Merle— BSC 
Velkoff, Ed— BSC 



Vermont, Joan — BSEd 
Via, Janet— BSEd 
Vlasho, Louis— BSC 
Voris, Mike— BSEd 
Voros, Barbara — BSJ 



Wachter, Dorothy— BSEd 
Waddington, Judy — BFA 
Wadsworth, Roger— BSC 
Wadsworth, William— BS 
Wallbroun, Freddie— BSEd 



294 



SENIORS 



■ G 9 9 ~ 9 














Wallerstein, Stanley— BSME 
Walter, Harvey— BSIT 
Walters, Carlton— BSEd 
Walters, Lawrence — BSC 
Word, Suzy- BFA 



Warman, Marjorle — BSEd 
Warner, Barbara — BSJ 
Washington, Bev— BSSS 
Watson, James — BSEd 
Weaver, Jocquelene — BSEd 



Weber, Paul— BSC 
Weber, Sally— BSHEc 
Weeks, James — BSJ 
Wegllnsky, Lois— BFA 
Weidner, Marlene — BSEd 



Weiler, Ernest — AB 
Weiss, Stanley — BSC 
Welch, Christine— BSEd 
Weiler, Martha— BSHEc 
Welsh, Keith— BSEd 



Werts, Robert— BSC 
Wesley, Al— AB 
West, Helen— BSEd 
West, Sharon— BSEd 
Whinery, Carol — BFA 



White, Barbara— BSHEc 
White, Marjorle — BFA 
Whlttam, Carole— BSC 
Whittam, Frank- BSC 
Whittard, Walter— BS 



Wlgglnton, Elaine — BSEd 
Wiley, Robert— BSME 
Williams, David- BSCE 
Williams, Richard— BSME 
Willlg, Noretta— BSJ 



295 




D 



kikiM 






^^ O f^ 



Wilson, Clifford— BSEd 
Wilson, James — BApSc 
Wilson, Larry — BFA 
Wilson, Robert— BSJ 
Wince, Jim— BSIT 



Winebrenner, Hugh — BSEd 
Winkler, Harold— BS 
Wirts, Mary— BFA 
Wise, Larry— BSC 
Witchey, Richard— BSME 



Wojtkiewicz, Ju: 
Wolf, Jerome — 
Wolfe, Sandra- 
Wolpert, Don — 
Wong, Kenneth 



stine— BSC 
BSEd 
-BSEd 
BSME 
-BSEE 



Woods, James- 
Woodworth, Bil 
Wright, Betsy- 
Wright, Helen- 
Wyman, John— 



-BSC 

I— BSEd 
BSEd 
-BSHEc 
-BSEE 



Xenos, Marilyn- 
Yagello, Helen- 
Yaromo, John- 
Yaw, Peter— BS 
Yookam, Dick — I 



-BSEd 
-BSEd 
BSC 





• 







BFA 



Yoakom, George — BSCE 
Young, David — BSC 
Young, David W.— BSC 
Young, Len — BSC 
Young, Mary — BFA 



Youngwerth, Frank — BFA 
Zablo, Nicholas— BSC 
Zodle, Barb— AA 
Zarnick, Bernie — BFA 
Zettelmeyer, Barbara — AB 



Zody, Charles— BSEd 
Zolman, Richard — BSC 
Zug, Millicent— BSHEc 
Zyp, Bettejean — BFA 



296 



WHENCE 
BEAUTY? 



Photos by Staff 
Copy by Gail Larrick 



Shadows and sun and snow can 
change steps and stadiums and 
gables to things not seen except 
through the eyes of art. Bricks and 
patterned steel are a portrait lost 
to the unobserving, found by the 
one who seeks beauty in familiar 
things. Snow muffles the steps of 
a visitor to a silent stadium: a 
lonely, quiet place without its 
shouting, color and excitement. 




Tops of roofs and trees 
seen from a dorm or a class- 
room window by a drowsy, 
wandering eye can be a 
study in texture. OU is full 
of beauty hidden by the 
familiar. 






The Ohio University Alumni 
Association, official representa- 
tive of all graduates and former 
students, strives to establish a 
mutually beneficial relationship 
between the university and its 
alumni. 



After graduation, your contact with Ohio University need not be 
broken. Each June at commencement, alumni and former students return 
to campus to reminisce and to renew old friendships. 



The Ohio University Alumni Association 



Your college days never end. 
The thrill of a hHomecoming 
football game does not de- 
crease after graduation. 



Photographs courtesy of the 
Ohio University Alumni Asso- 
ciation. 





Fellowship among 
friends is preserved 
through alumni-sponsor- 
ed events throughout the 
year, both on and off 
campus, hfere alums en- 
joy a post-hfomecoming 
game coffee hour in the 
ice rink. 



Read about your friends, and perhaps yourself, in the 
pages of The Ohio Alumnus magazine. A record of your 
address, your family, and your career is maintained at the 
Alumni Association headquarters in Cutler Hall. This informa- 
tion is l(ept up to dote by your efforts in contacting the office 
(Box 285, Athens) when you have address changes and other 
news to report. 



Even though you might not be able to re-visit the campus. The Ohio Alumnus will show you the changes 
taking place. The Helen Mauck Galbreath Memorial Chapel, one of the newest buildings on campus, was given 
by on alum to honor his wife , . . and his univer';ity. 




^• ; -. ' 



/ 



¥ 




^t^r- 




Biggest Weekend 



J-PROM HITS OU 
IN THE SPRING 




Candidates end the skits 
with a friendly gesture. 





r 




J-Prom bursts forth each spring 
with all the spectacle of a DeMille 
production, all the color of a display 
of fireworks. 

Days and weeks are spent in 
preparation — writing lyrics, choos- 
ing themes, creating costumes, prac- 
ticing routines, painting scenery. 

At times, there is dissension over 
the choice of a word or a color. 

At times, spirits lag — there does 
not seem to be time for perfection. 

But somehow when the night 



comes, the untrained feet kick in un- 
expected unison . . . students be- 
come animals personified, genles, 
and kings. 

Roving from stage to stage, the 
players perform their slapstick and 
pageantry before crowds which 
might become the subjects of their 
candidates for royalty. 

Those skits which are judged best 
are rewarded with recognition; all 
who participate have the feeling of 
satisfied exhaustion. 

A king and queen are crowned. 



The last rehearsal before skit night produces anxiety and shows fatigue. 





The evening air ol spring provides a soft boclcground (or the players 
OS they sing and donee the praises o( their candidates. 




On the lost day ol J-Prom, precision (oot- 
work and expressive movement attract crowds 
to the competitive parade. 



The audience still displays enthusiasm and enjoyment as the eighteenth 
and final skit is performed. 




300 





ll>^J5Ti;5!lW 






^^s* 



!^iA-. 



- '.(£ 




to our door 




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Double, Single, and Family Rooms 
Day or Week Rates 

FOR RESERVATIONS 

Call 

34149 



Located on Routes 33 and Alternate 50 
North of City Limits 300 Yards — Columbus Rd. 




Italian and hoiner cuiiine 
from our moaern hitcnen . 

Seruea in a quiet, continental 



atmosphere. 



ANGELO'S 

f24 W. Vnion 




Light 



Heat 



Power 



DUICKS 
DRUG STORE 

Catering to students 
for 29 years with a 
complete line of all 
your drug store needs. 

7-9 W. UNION 



COLUMBUS & SOUTHERN 
OHIO ELECTRIC COMPANY 

Athens, Ohio 




THE CANTON ENGRAVING & ELECTROTYPE COMPANY 

410 3RD. STREET S.E., CANTON, OHIO 



Married Student 



DEGREE IN TRIPLICATE 

Photos by John SargeanI 
Copy by Deanna Mlhalick 

He is learning for three — himself, his 
wife, his child, hie studies much. 

He lives in a cramped apartment, 
which somehow is capable of holding more 
happiness than the spacious granite and 
brick structures on the green. 

He worries because costs threaten to 
mount higher than the last check; because 
his wife is too lonely, some of the time; be- 
cause there is not enough time to follow his 
son's excited footsteps to a new discovery. 




Sales and bargain counters are his wife's shop- 
ping centers. 




4r 





But most of the time, his triple role brings 
him triple returns. 

He has someone there who will always sym- 
pathize and understand. 

hHis successes are multiplied by three. 

His future is clearer to him, more sure than 
the futures of his unwed classmates. 

He is loved. 

His meals are homecooked. 



After classes, there comes time for the 
three of them to be together, to lough 
together. 






Moking building repairs pays the 
rent. 



Alter he leaves for class, his wife reods 
the morning paper. 




Because o( the university, they have many opportunities to grow together culturolly. 



His wife shares his late study hours. 




A married student neighbor drops in to compare common problems 
and happinesses. 





BE WELL-SUITED 

for every occasion 

EARL GIBBS 

"The Men's Store" 



Two Doors Up From The Berry 



We welcome student 
checking accounts 

The Athens 
National Bank 

Each Deposit Insured for $10,000 

Member F.D.I.C. 

Member Federal Reserve System 



OC.0 



oaan d 



f 

at the gateway 
to the campus 



Find the books, gifts, and womens wear you like 
at Logan's — a part of Athens for over 30 years. 



Logan's 
Athens, Ohio 



i', 



III: 



tL 



e Specialize in ine 
finest foocl . . . and 



ler to larcie parties. 



THE SPORTSMAN GRILL 



Ample Parking 
510 W. Union 




You'll find the best 
in hi-fi sound systems, 
tope recorders, cameras, 
and art prints at 

Vere O. Smith 

42 N. Court Phone 31883 




That li^t'jootei feeling 

can be yours 

in shoes from 

Stanley s Shoe Store 

18 S. Court 




The 

Friendly 

Druggist 



A friendly, competent pharmacist will 
fill prescriptions or supply all your 
drug store needs at 

The Athens Pharnnacy 

6 South Court 



Earning Money 

ODD JOBS PAY EXPENSES 

Photos by Don Stong 
Copy by Al Pllcoro 

Ask a college student if It takes work to get a 
thorough education. Chances are he or she will 
tell you it takes two kinds of work: the academic, 
or the struggle of the mind with books and papers, 
and the work that pays off in a meal ticket, room 
rent or the spare cosh needed for the myriad in- 
cidentals that moke a student's pocket book as 
unstable as an hl-bomb. 

A daytime student is often an evening usher, 
soda-jerk, or baby-sitter. Some, whose classes per- 



mit, manage to squeeze in between classes the 
duties of board jobs, telephone operators and 
office assistants. 

But amidst the 101 routine jobs around a col- 
lege campus — especially when the competition for 
cash gets keen — the enterprising student discovers 
unique opportunities for earning the ever-needed 
bill-paying dollar. 

The odd jobs — waking in the a.m. hours of 
the night in response to an emergency ambulance 
call; singing birthday greetings (for a fee, naturally) 
on a daily schedule — these, too, are routine jobs 
for a few. 

These, and many other part-time professions, 
are filled by college students to pay the way for 
the valuable education and training needed for 
success in future, full-time careers. 




A coed's talent In 
ort becomes prolit- 
oble through lively, 
colorful theater dis- 
plays. 




A birthday service, complete with cake and singing 
greeting, is offered by three students with glad hands 
and tuneful voices. 




A junior cuts expenses by having his rooming facilities 
supplied in return for driving an ambulance and 
answering emergencies. 




Student works in 
grade school caf- 
eteria in return 
for meals. 



Extra money is earned by loading meat. 




Another student 
works in mailing 
department of a 
local newspaper. 



Married student broadcasts disc jockey show from drive-in restaurant- 





hen uou ieeh 
tne finest in entertainment 




S^ckine S ^^ihenci theater 



BECKLEY'S 

On the Corner 

Located in the 

Middle of Activity 

Beckley's has a 

"corner" on the 

newest styles 

for the OU man 

who likes the best. 

BECKLEY'S 

Court & Union 



Good Prices 



Good Service 



Good Food 




GOODIES 

Restaurant 

on Mulberry St. Hill 



^lie I jew ^aion 

If you like a truly fine permanent 
that brings you soft, lasting curls, visit 

steppe 5 (J3eautu Section 

10 S. Court Athens, Ohio 



DELMA STUDIOS 

521 Fifth Avenue 
New York, N. Y. 



inDaanDnnnDnnDaDDaaDDnDnannannnnnDaDaannnnDDaDDnDannnnnDnDDDDaDDnDDnnnannannaDDDnDDnDDaaDDaaDDannDaDQDDaDi 
jaDnaDaanDanDaaDDDnDnnnanDaanDDnDnnDanDDannaDDanDaDanDDannnnannannaDaDaDDnnDnDDaaaaaDaaDDaaQaaaDDDnnnDaDDi 

Our Official Portrait Pliotograplier 



:DnnnaaDDaDnDnnnnnnnnnannnnDDaDaanDDnnnDnnDnnnnDDnDaaDnnnnnDnnnnDanDanDannnaDannnnnDDaDDaDDannnanDggnnDgg 
mDDannDaannnnnanDnnDDnDDnnnDnDanDDnDDnnnDaDannnnnDnDDDDanaanDnnaDDannnaannDanDDDanDnaDaDDaanDaannaaoDDan 



Main office and laboratory 

9 W. 20th St. 

New York 11, N. Y. 

Phone: WAtkins 94880 




Modern, convenient 
accommodations 
for your family 
and friends when 
they visit Athens. 



The SUNSET Motel 

Route 33 Phone 28801 

Owned and Operated by Mr. & Mrs. Monte Davis 



Parties make the 


i 


\ 


World go 'round 






and your parties can 

have a special touch if you 

order a beautiful flower 

arrangement from Sunnybank. 






SUNNYBANK 
GREENHOUSE 


BLACKMORE'S 
RESTAURANT 


Phone 31615 for free delivery 




1 


252 E. State 


i 


1 



Athens Most Complete 

Department Store 



Simpson 



:snnD 



Buy anything at Belk's secure in 

the knowledge that you must be satisfied 

or money Is cheerfully refunded 



17 N. Court St. 



Atiiens, Oh 



10 




C^veru l/l/ontan d a \y^ueen 
witn AeweiS front 

y^ornwell 6 Aeweler5 

10 S. Court 




Deal with a solid 
Southeastern Ohio firm. 



ATHENS OFFICE SUPPLY 



. . . has crepe paper 
and all the other 
necessities for your 
prize-winning floats. 



17 W . Washington 



The Roekel Company 

Zanesville, Ohio 
Distributors of 

Industrial, Electric 
Plumbing and Heating 
Supplies. 




GREAT PIANIST BRINGS CULTURE TO OHIO UNIVERSITY 




Photos and Copy by Vytas Voloitos 

A lonely man, an artist, walks in through 
the door of Memorial Auditorium. Three 
weeks later he leaves the campus having 
enriched its many students in knowledge, 
understanding, appreciation, and above all 
in inspiration. 

The man is Dr. Ernst von Dohnanyi, the 
world renown pianist and composer, form- 
3rly a conductor of the Budapest Philhar- 
monic Society. 

It was a fortunate coincidence for this 
university that President John C. Baker and 
Dohnanyi met several years ago. Every 
April since then, Dohnanyi has token leave 
from his teaching duties at Florida State 
University and has come to Ohio University. 

His visits hove become a tradition. 

While here, he performs, conducts, and 
lectures — a great man at an Americon 
college. 

His stay has more than passing signifi- 
cance. In the woke of atomic energy and 
earth satellites, one may think that culture 
and art are forgotten. Therefore, it is en- 
lightening to see how an academic audi- 
ence absorbs what Dohnanyi has to offer. 





"A teacher has to evoke Individuality in 
a pupil, to help him stand on his own 
two (eel. " 



Two (acuity nnembers o( the School o( Music discuss plans (or a concert 
with Dohnanyl. 



Music is his whole li(e, whether creating or per(orming. Expressive sin- 
cerity is redected in his (ace and hands. 



fcJrtsVV.J-.iii^ 




ifBl (tti*. 



Si*-*. 



mj^ 




"An artist has to feel his own world." Dohnanyi 
gives a recital during a convocation. 




In addition to concerts 
and classes, Dohnanyi 
gives private auditions 
while on cannpus. He 
is looked upon with 
admiration, but his 
warmth dissolves all 
barriers of modest re- 
straint. 



"Life is a struggle. As such it is the greatest experience a person can 
have. An artist must love this struggle." Dohnanyi makes some quick 
notes after a lecture. 





Dohnanyi walks out of the Music Hall to return 
again next year. 



KOONS 

Music Store 



Wide selection of popular, classical, and 
jazz music on 45 R.P.M. and long play 
recordings. 

Student headquarters for music supplies, 
records, and pfionograpfis. 



Athena Theater Building 




Make it a habit to shop at 

Athens' largest and finest 

Department Store. 

ALTMANS 

5-9 N. Court 



COMMONWEALTH 

Telephone Company of Ohio 




.,.s 









A Service Institution 
Qrowing with Southeastern Ohio 



REGULAR SERVICE: 

Athens 

Columbus 

or Pomeroy — U.S.A. 

CHARTER SERVICE: 

Anywhere 

Anytime 

Lake Shore Bus S^^stem 

Columbus 15, Ohio 

€A 4-3815 




UNIVERSITY SHOP 
atbens, ohio 



L^eiebratina \Jur 25th Ljt 



ear 



\~jet on the d^ail 



Our fast delivery service 

returns your shirts, laundry and 

dry cleaning the way you want it. 



^^thens S^team rJLaundru 

76 n Coutt 31834 



The things you use 

every day, all year, 

are on the shelves of the 



0. U. SUNDRY 

55 E. Mulberry St. 







^..'^ * 




You look your best in 
Kyle's Styles. 

KYLE'S 

Shop For Men 



8 S. Court 






Your room will be 
cheerfully comfortable 
with decorations from 



BAKER & STAUFFER 

74 E. State 



Cnlleqe Bank 
Stare 

50 South Court 



Every textbook and supply used by 
Ohio University students. 



Compliments of 

CAMPUS PIZZA 

Corner of Court & Union 
opposite Campus Gate 

"We Cater to Parties of All Sizes" 

For Prompt Service 

Phone 31709 
or 

31702 




Dinners 

Quick Lunches 

Sandwiches 

Athens' Most Modern Restaurant 

THE TOWNE HOUSE 

22 W. Union 



HUFFMAN 
TRANSPORTATION SERVICE 

Local & Long Distance Moving 



UXAl t IMO OlSIWCt WOVERS 



Storage - Packing - Crating - Siiipping 

Phone 31414 82 W. Union 

Athens, Ohio 



Save yourself the trouble. 



^or Ihoie luxurioud neceiiitiei 

Chapman's Jewelers 

8 S. Caurl 




oLenox i^ftina 



Leave your laundry at the 

Wash-a-teria 

70 Ulnii/eriitu ^e 



^ 



'errace 



Wash and dry bundles 
Dry cleaning, shh-ts 




THE BEGORRA RESTAURANT 
60 S. Congress 



THE MUSIC MANOR 
23 S. Court 



GANDEE'S MUSIC HOUSE 
17 S. Court 



KATHERINE FIGG 
28 S. Court 



Congratulations to the Class of '59 
Mr. & Mrs. A. M. Wiese 



O.U. expands to meet present and future needs 

with the help of 

KNOWLTON 

CONSTRUCTION 



Buildings under construction: 

Life Science 
Physical Education 
East Green Dorm 
Education 




Fine Portraits 

Cameras 

PtiDto Supplies 



4, 



ATHENS, OHIO 

• 46 S. COURT ST. 

DARREL TOM AND FRANCIS FULLER 




Shoes from MilldeclCs 

fit every season. 

Milldeck's Shoe Store 

23 S. Court 



Ohio University 

offers additional opportunities 
for instruction through: 



SUMMER SESSION: 



June 15-July 17 July 20-August 21 

Two five week sessions give you the oppor- 
tunity to take a total of 12 credit hours during 
the sunnmer. 

Regular courses, workshops, graduate study. 

write to: Director, THE SUMMER SESSION 

Ohio University, Athens 



EXTENSION DIVISION: 



Correspondence Courses 

Regular course offerings for academic 
credit in a number of subject fields. 
Enrollment may begin at any time. 



Extension Classes 

Off-campus classes in several 
communities are given each semester. 
They provide an opportunity to enroll 
for work in areas of special interest 
and to complete degree requirements. 

write to: Director, THE EXTENSION DIVISION 

Ohio University, Athens 




Students observe a little girl struggling with a speech defect; the window 
is made o( one-way glass so that the girl is not aware that she is being 
watched. 



Learning By Doing 



OU OFFERS PRACTICAL TRAINING 



Photos by Don Stong and Ken Taylor 
Copy by Martha Cordes 



From the time he enters school, a student learns from books — 
reading and absorbing and forgetting thousands of words. 

But a book can only tell him how someone else has handled a 
problem or approached o situation. It is not until he collides with 
the problem himself, not until he sees his first story in print, or the 
triumphant smile of a child who has conquered a speech defect with 
his help, that he can envision what his future holds for him. 

Students in a number of fields at Ohio University receive this 
clearer vision of their future; they graduate with more than theoretical 
learning, with more than a diploma. They graduate with a feeling 
of confidence gained from actual experience in their chosen career. 

This practical professional training requires careful planning 
and a great deal of cooperation between Athens businessmen and 
the administration of the university. The job is being done. 

326 




Giving hearing tests is one phase 
of the speech and hearing training 
program. 




Agriculture students learn the new- 
est advances in (arming methods. 






Students learn to administer psychological tests. 



A (uture coach gains invalu- 
able experience by working 
with a team from an area 
high school. 





An art-education major works with children in a classroom situation 
so that she will be well prepared to handle her own class. 




An Athens com- 
pany opens its off- 
ice to drafting stu- 
dents for on-the job 
training. 



A future news- 
paperman covers 
a meeting of 
Athens business- 
men for the local 
paper. 




The F. J. Beasley Co. 

Your Friendly Wholesaler 



over 3000 items 
for your selection 



phones: 

order dept 31280-31254 

management. . . 31278 




Finest Dairy Products 




Most Modern 

Plastic Container •<wialL 



From the Dairy that Puts Your Family First 



^E*. 

[^9^ 


■ 


I ' ■ 


/. 

& 


% 





The Old Apothecary . . . 

is gone ... In his place is our 
modern drug store to ser\e \ou. 



The Cline Pharmacy Co. 

McKee Drugs, Inc. 



Court Street 



.\tliens. Oliio 



Clothes and accessories 

for the young man— and 

the young at heart. 



The University Men's Slii 
25 S. Court 






ORGANIZATION INDEX 



— A — 

Acacia — 56 

Academic Deons — 44 

A Capella Choir— 192 

L'Alliance Francaise — 173 

Alpha Delta Pi— 58 

Alpha Epsilon Phi— 60 

Alpha Epsilon Rho— 251 

Alpha Gamma Delta — 62 

Alpha Lambda Delta— 262 

Alpha Omega Upsilon — 249 

Alpha Phi Alpha— 64 

Alpha Xi Delta— 66 

American Institute of Electrical and 

Radio Engineers — 253 
American Institute of Physics — 179 
American Society ol Civil 

Engineers — 256 
American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers — 255 
Architectural Society — 181 
Arnold Air Society — 191 
Athena. 1959-120 

— B — 

Baker, Dr. John C— 38 

Baptist Disciple Student Fellowship — 212 

Baptist Student Union — 223 

Baseball— 164 

Basketball— 158 

Beta Alpha Psi— 260 

Beta Theta PI— 68 

Blddle Hall— 26 

Blue Key— 248 

Boyd Hall— 14 

Bryan Hall— 15 

Bush Hall— 27 

— C — 

Camera Club — 178 

Campus Affairs Committee — 236 

Campus Religious Council — 21 I 

Center Dormitory — 16 

Center Program Board — 240 

Cheerleaders — 147 

Childhood Education Club — 173 

Chimes — 264 

Chi Omega — 70 

Christian Science Organization — 216 

Circle K— 176 

Class Officers— 242 

Concerts and Convocations — 198 

Cross Country — 151 

— D — 

Dean ol Men — 40 

Dean of Women — 40 

Debate— 261 

Delta Phi Delta— 254 

Delta Sigma Chi — 250 

Delta Tou Delta— 72 

Delta Upsilon— 74 

Der Deutsche Vereln — 172 

Dolphin Club— 186 

— E — 

East Green Council — 22 
Earth Science Club— 182 
Eta Sigma Phi- 263 

— F — 
Finnettes — 187 
Football— 140 
Footlighters — 247 



Freshman Basketball — 163 
Freshman Football — 146 

'^ -G- 

Gamertsfelder Hall — 28 
Golf— 155 

— H — 

Hillel Foundation— 217 
Hockey— 157 
Homecoming — 1 34 
Home Economics Club — 182 
Howard Hall— 17 

Interdormltory Council — 12 
Interlralernlty Council — 51 
Interfrafernlty Pledge Council — 54 
Intramurals — 156 
International Club — 171 

— J — 

J Club— 264 

Jefferson Hall— 18 

Johnson Hall — 29 

J Prom— 298 

Judo Club— 187 

Junior Pan Hellenic Council — 54 

— K — 

Kappo Alpha Alpha — 55 
Kappa Alpha Mu — 263 
Kappa Delta — 76 
Kappa Delta Pi— 260 
Kappa Phi— 220 
Kappa Phi Psi— 180 
Klub Slella— 181 

— L — 

Lambda Chi Alpha — 78 

Llndley Hall— 19 

Lutheran Student Association — 213 

— M — 

Men's Glee Club— 195 
Men|s Independent Association — 180 
Men's Union Governing Board — 238 
Mortar Board — 265 

— N — 

Notional Collegiate Players — 247 
Newman Club — 214 

_o_ 

Ohio Society of Professional 

Engineers — 255 
Ohio Student Education 

Association — 1 74 
Omicron Delta Kappa — 265 
Orchesis— 192 

Orthodox Christian Fellowship — 212 
OU Bond- 196 
OU Chemistry Society — 179 
OU Chorus— 193 
OU Orchestra— 197 
Ohio University Post — 116 
OU Radio Club— 175 

— P — 

Pan Hellenic Council — 50 
Perkins Hall— 30 
Pershing Rifles- 189 
Phi Alpha Theta— 258 
Phi Chi Delta— 225 
Phi Delta Theta— 80 
Phi Epsilon Pi— 82 



Phi Eta Sigma— 262 

Phi Kappa— 84 

Phi Kappa Sigma — 86 

Phi Kappa Tou- 88 

Phi Mu— 90 

Phi Mu Alpha— 257 

Phi Sigma Delta— 92 

Phi Upsilon Omicron — 249 

Pi Beto Phi— 94 

PI Gamma Mu — 258 

PI Kappa Alplia — 96 

— Q — 

Queen Section — 125 

— R — 
Read Hall— 31 

Rifle Club— 183 
Rifle Team— 148 
Russian Language Club — 172 

— S — 

Scabbard and Blade — 190 

Scott Quadrangle — 20 

Secretarial Club — 177 

Seniors — 266 

Shlvely Hall— 32 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon — 98 

Sigma Alpha Eta — 251 

Sigma Alpha lota — 257 

Sigma Chi — 100 . 

Sigma Delta Chi— 246 

Sigma Kappa — 102 

Sigma Nu — 104 

Sigma Theta Epsilon — 221 

Soccer Team — 149 

Society for the Advancement of 

Management — 1 77 
Student Council — 237 
Student Press Club— 175 
Swimming — I 54 

— T — 

Tou Beta Pi— 253 
Tou Beta Sigma— 259 
Tou Gamma Delta — 106 
Tau Kappa Alpha — 261 
Tou Kappo Epsilon — 108 
Tennis — 153 
Theotre — 202 
Theta Chi— no 
Theta Phi Alpha— I 12 
Theta Sigma Phi — 252 
Tiffin Hall— 33 
Track— 152 

— V — 

Varsity O— 188 
Volgt Hall— 21 

— W — 

Washington Hall — 34 
Wesley Foundation — 218 
Westminister Foundation — 224 
Women's Glee Club — 194 
Women's League — 239 
Women's Recreation Association — 184 
WOUB— 119 
Wrestling — 150 

— Y — 

YMCA— 223 
YWCA— 222 

— Z — 
Zeta Tau Alpha — 1 14 



329 



ART STAFF 



Finished Art Work 

Sandy Dunipace — 17, 74, 211, 254 

Carol Earley— 16, 22, 26, 28, 29, 31, 33, 34, 82, 
87, 96, 111, 1 20, 121, 1 54, 1 55, 9, 35, 47, 1 25, 
135, 167, 207, 233, 243 267, 299 

Jerry Kerley— 27. 57, 78, 171. 174, 188, 221, 248 

Sue Kline— 18, 19, 61, 224 



Don Langdole— 184, 237. 256 

John Reamer— 20. 30. 51, 106, 178, 190, 236 

Jim Veney— 13, 32, 183, 215, 240 

Karen Waldron— 14. 15. 64, 94, 193. 238. 250 

Lettering 

Don Langdale— 9. 35, 47, 125, 135, 167, 207. 267 



COPY STAFF 



Sandra Aguado— 16, 41, 215, 236, 240, 241, 242, 
247 

Kay Black— 18, 58, 59, 172, 175, 226 

Wesley Boord— 29, 54, 106, 107, 187, 212, 213 

Jim Buchanan — 155, 163 

Al Cohn— 140, 141, 142, 143, 144, 145, 146, 148, 
149, 157, 158, 159, 160, 161, 162, 164, 165, 
166 

Mike Collins— 150, 154 

Martha Cordes— 12, 13, 38, 39, 90, 91, 175, 200, 
202, 203, 212, 237, 239, 326, 327 

Jim Culp— 189 

Judy Dumbauld— 19, 51, 76, 77, 184, 185, 222, 

254, 263 
Carol Earley— 116, 117, 118, 230, 231, 232, 233 
Joretta Eppley— 56, 57, 96, 97, 193, 251 
Marilyn Fidler— 22, 23, 102, 103 
Marge Guentert— 62, 63, 251, 256, 257 

Nancy Jarus— 32, 64, 65, 147, 192, 223, 228, 236, 

261 
Debbie Jones — 181 
Joan King— 174, 252 
Connie Kras— 168, 169, 170 

Gail Lcrrick— 10, 1 1, 20, 55, 70, 71, 1 19, 202, 203. 
204, 205, 208, 209, 210, 211, 227, 228, 229, 
238, 244, 245, 260, 296 

Morcio Lipson — 177, 217, 263 

Solly Manske— 60, 61, 179, 187, 261 

Deanna Mihalick— 1. 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. 7, 8, 22, 23, 36, 
37, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45, 120, 121, 122, 123, 124, 
200, 201, 206, 248, 252, 265. 268. 269, 299, 
300 

Diane Mindoll- 21, 112, 113. 114, 115, 177, 180, 
190, 249, 266 



Bob Moore— 68, 69, 264 

Craig Palmer — 74, 75 

Dave Parker— 88, 89 

John Pasko — 153 

Al Pikora— 246. 310. 311 

Marie Piatt— 240, 241 

Tom Rauchfleisch— 30, 84, 85 

Marge Shaw— 17, 94, 95 

Anno Sich— 15, 24, 25, 34, 52, 53, 80, 81, 100, 101, 
108, 109, 127, 129, 131, 133, 214. 215. 250 

Ann SieminskI— 54. 86. 87. 172, 178. 212, 260 

Betty Sklllman— 50, 173, 176, 194. 195. 218. 219. 
220. 221, 262, 264 

Ruth Smith— 33, 92, 93, 182, 258 

Jock Sprogue — 26 

Terry Taylor— 28, 31, 98, 99, 104, 105, 
262 



182, 255. 
139, 152, 



Mike Tressler— 27, 48, 49. 72. 73. 136. 
180, 183, 188, 255 

Vytas Valaitis— 316, 317, 318. 319 

Violet Wick— 14. 78. 79, 134, 171, 191, 237, 259 

Noretta Willig — 40 

Bob Wilson— 110, 111 

Ed Wright— 151 

Rewrite: Sandra Aguado, Goil Lorrick 

Photo Identification: Tom Rauchfleisch 

Assignments: Anno Sich 

Proofreading: Jon Lange, Ken Fulton, Anna Sich, 
Tom Rauchfleisch 

Index: Solly Chrisman 

Advertising Copy: Barbara Warner 



330 



INDEX 



— A — 

Abott. Paul D.— 183, 189 
Abooklre. Charles A. — 212 
Abrohoms, Hal Joel — 31 
Abrcms. James McKim — 246. 270 
Abruzzi, Gina — 121,173 
Abruzzino. Frances Ann — 20 
Achey. Patricia Ann — 186 
Achor, Martha Ann— 131,212 
Ackley, Nancy L.— 182 
Adamich, Thonnos E.— 68, 270 
Adams, Alvln C— 180, 270 
Adams, Bunk — 161 
Adorns, Jonet R. — 177 
Adorns, Lorry F. — 270 
Adorns, William Roger — 270 
Addis, Jomes E,— 270 
Adelmonn, Jone Burson — 50, 70, 

270 
Adelsteln, Bonito H.— 14, 1 18, 175 
Adier, Bernard— 188, 270 
Aebersold, Robert Nell— 27 
Aeh, Richard K.— 108 
Altoora, Albert B,— 78 
Agosti, John H.— 88, 270 
Aguado, Sandro — 16 
Aiken, Sandra E, — 58 
Albright, Robert H.— 68, 152, 188 
Albu, Evelyn D,— 15 
Alexee, Marguerite C. — 212 
Allord, Richord W.— 26 
Allen, Corol J.— 181 
Allen, Edgar J.— 84 
Allen, Loro V,— 38 
Allen, Sally Ann— 218, 220 
Al-Momar, Ibrahim T. — 171 
Al-Rawi, Ghosson A, — 56 
Alsop, Glenn Dole — 247 
Althoff, Sue Ann— 19 
Alvorodo, Paul F,— 255. 270 
Alvord, Susan Kay — 174 
Ameruso, Anthony R. — 84, 256, 

270 
Amir, Abbas— 171, 256, 270 
Amsbary, Lucy A. — 270 
Anostos, Michoel P.— 88, 120,264, 

270 
Anderson, Albert G.— 249, 270 
Anderson, Ann P, — 94, 127,240 
Anderson, Clark 1.-96,253.255. 

270 
Anderson. Eden E.— 21. 239 
Anderson, James E. — 72 
Anderson, Judith C. — 58 



Anderson, 
Anderson. 
Anderson, 
Anderson, 

270 
Andreoff, Alexande 

183, 188,270 
Andrews, Polricio R. — 12, 

270 
Andrews. Phyllis Ruth— 174. 211 
Angle, Eric R.— 34 



Norma E,— 16, I 14 
Robert Allen— 270 
Robert D.— 158 
Susan F.— 94, 239. 265, 

148, 172, 



5. 260. 



Antenberg. Bruce F. — 92 
Antes. Richard Louis— 108, 156, 

270 
Apel, Lorry H.— 173 
Appelboum, Alan Lee — 118 
Apple, Susan June — 94, 192 
Applegote, Sally Jo — 14, 177 
Arobion, Carole Irene — 270 
Arbough, Henry W. — 34 
Arbogost, Janet L, — 220 
Archbold, Williom F.— 56, 190. 270 
Archibald. David J.— 68 
Arend, Gayle F,— 102 
Argobrlte, Jerry Lee — 247, 270 
Armon, Sondro D, — 21,220 
Armstrong, Williom E.— 27, 250 
Arnetl, Carl D.— 72, 255 
Arnold, Solly Jean — 76 
Arntz, Charles L— 104. 270 
Arons. Susan G. — 15 
Arslonion. Albert— 270 
Artino. Merilyn F.— 60. 131. 177 
Aschenboch. Dovid F.— 108.224 
Ashcrolt, Reynold Lee— 195, 221 
Atherton, Lawrence Lee — 270 
Atkins, Joy Ann — 60 
Atkinson, Elinor Ann — 174, 177 
Auerbach, Nancy N. — 17,62 
Aull, John E,— 68 
Austod, Ruth Ann— 58, 181 
Axe, Doris E.— 21 , 251 , 270 
Ayers, Marjorie — 270 
Ayers. Robert H. — 270 



Babb. Marjorie Mary — 174 
Bochmon. Corolyn Sue — 58, 177 
Backus, Charles E.— 2 18, 221 , 253, 

255,270 
Bocon, Constance J. — 66 
Bacso, Rosalie M.— 18, 182, 259 
Boder, Phyllis Jean— 50, 60, 251, 

270 
Badger, Terry M. — 74 
Bodgley, Larry R. — 187 
Boedecker, Philip A.— 80, 240 
Bogby, Virginia May — 18,270 
Bailey, Charles R.— 88 
Boiley, James J. — 26 
Baird, Alyce Ann— 270 
Boird, Carolyn Ann— 122, 270 
BaIrd, Lourel Ann — 114 
Boird, Robert L,— 271 
Baker, C. Duane— 68, 271 
Baker, Julie A.— 122 
Baker, Lorry D.— 78, 248 
Boker, Philip 0.-104,271 
Baker, Thomas C. — 104 
Bakey, Donno R.— 271 
Bakker, Cloudlo E.— 90, 174,251 

271 
Balderson, Eric L— 183, 189.250 
Boldwin. Donold W.— 183 
Baldwin. Marilyn K.— 20. 1 73. 260. 

271 



Bolinsky. Audrey L. — 19 
Balough, John B,— 145, 152 
Boltch, David L— 26 
Bollzer. Lindo Koye— 76. 239. 262 
Bolyeot. Ivor Lee— 72. 176. 195. 

271 
Bandy. C. Dole— 160. 166 
Bonholzer, John A. — 98, 248, 264, 

265, 271 
Bonks, Danny D.— 72 
Borogo, Evelyn J. — 177 
Borbot, Letitlo Mary— 271 
Berber, Judy Ellen— 20 
Berber, Robert M.— 90 
Barber, Roberto Ann — 194 
Barber, Rose A.— 70. 133.240 
Barber. Russell E.— 88. 191 
Barber. Sherly E.— 271 
Bordon. Horold— 183 
Barker. (Dorothy) Elolne— 178 
Bori. Robert— 214 
Bormosh. Lois Lee — 70,271 
Bornes, Alvero H.— 220, 271 
Barnes, Kendoll J,— 152 
Barnes, Noncy P. — 193 
Bornett, Robert Lee— 86, 256 
Borr, Barbara Lou — 66 
Borr, Brendo M,— 19, 225 
Borr, Corl A.— 255 
Barr, Jocolyn J. — 271 
Barrett, Sherron Morie — 271 
Bortho, Colisto Ann— 15, 112 
Bartholomew, Charles L. — 26 
Bortholomy, Nancy Ruth— 62, 174 
Bortlett, Lawrence R.— 177, 271 
Bortlett, Leonno— 18, 181 
Borton, Mory Kay — 194 
Bosco, Rosalie — 225 
Baslord, Williom S.— 108 
Boss, Richard M,— 92 
Botcho, David J.— 172 
Botes, Alfred A,— 255, 271 
Bates, James S. — 74 
Botes, John W.— 78 
Botes, Ruby E.— 220 
Botes, Sommy Neil — 221 
Bouders, Wayne D. — 182 
Bauer, Borboro B. — 172 
Bouers, Kothleen E. — 214 
Bough, Patricio L,— 70, 181 
Boughmon, Allison Linda — 16.58, 

117, 252, 264 
Boumbough, Horrlson E, — 1 10. 271 
Baxter. William Lee — 72 
Boy. Sara Louise — 58 
Boyot. Bronko — 212 
Bayliss. Sylvia J.— 252. 271 
Bozil. David E.— 190 
Beoch. Dovid E.— 246 
Beol. Barbara Foye — 102,239, 

251. 252. 271 
Beard, Barbara — 18 
Beordmore. Thomas Dean — 22. 33 

238 
Beordmore. Willis Roy— 249. 271 



Beords. Carolyn H. — 60, 123 
Beottie. Mary E.— 220 
Beoverson. Lowell V.- — 249 
Becker, Donold B.— 68. 248. 264 
Becker. Donald Thomos — 104 
Beck. Richard H.— 74 
Beckert. Patricio Morie — 94. 247 
Beckrest. Robert L.— 72 
Beckwith, Emmo Vo.— 70, 173 
Bedlch, Joseph E,— 255 
Bednorik, James J. — 80 
Beech, Ronold W. — 26 
Beery, HenrieHa P. — 193,224 
Beggs, Robert M.— 88, 176 
Behm, David L.— 72. 271 
Behnke. Richard W.— 74 
Behrendt. Penelope Sue — 15.66. 

192 
Behrendt, Timothy H.— 72, 152, 

188, 271 
Belneke, Thomas A.— 88, 179,224, 

262 
Beiter, George A, — 84,214 
Bekeny, Robert S.— 96, 263 
Belknap, John W.— 80. 271 
Bell. Gladys Ann— 14, 54, 55 
Bell, Louise J.— 178, 225 
Bell, Robert Lee— 181 
Bell, Ronold E,— 28, 88, 172,237, 

242, 262 
Bell, Wayne A,— 30 
Bell, Wllmo J.— 271 
Bellon, David F,— 74, 191,271 
Beller, Roger A,— 86, 271 
Belt, Margaret E.— 21 8, 219, 220 
Beltz, Charlotte Ann— 112 
Belu, George A, — 144 
Benbow, Jerry L. — 263 
Bencin, Donald J. — 84 
Bender, Charlotte Ann — 18 
Bender, Edmund J.— 258, 271 
Benlch, Doris Rose— 177 
Benner, Susan— 14, 218, 220 
Bennett, Chester A.— 68. 263. 271 
Bennett. Rodney K. — 56 
Bennett. Suzonne — 114 
Benson. Daniel N. — 271 
Benz, Allan F.— 104, 271 
Benz, Donald A,— 31 
Berencsi, Morlene E, — 16. 116. 

252. 271 
Berg. Barbara L. — 216 
Berger. Arnold — 92 
Berger, Donno L, — 271 
Bergstrom, Robert W. — 187 
Bernord, Morgoret Jone — 76 
Bernoth, Donn L, — 262 
Berneche, Joonne Morie — 254 
Bertok,Linda L.— 225 
Betsch, Sondro Jean — 15 
Beron, Suzonne — 112,271 
BIcklord, Lloyd A,— 191 , 259, 271 
BIcking, Paul R,— 104, 195 
BIcknell, Lysbeth Ann— 173,271 
BIddle, Richard L,— 110 



331 



Bies, Ronald K.— 253, 271 
Billups. Harold Roy— 255, 271 
Bmstadt, Richard Hall— 22,31, 

100 
Birchalt. Marie Ann — 112 
Blrlc, Fredric J,— 177. 271 
Birks. Douglos Otlc^271 
Bishoy, Nobil S.— 171 
Bishop, Loren R, — 255 
BIssinger, Jack C— 108, 271 
Bittner, Beverly Ann — 220, 272 
Bjurstrom, Stanley T. — 182 
Bloouboer, Neil A.— 191 
Black, Nellie Kay— 18, 122,224, 

225. 272 
Black. Paul E.— 250, 262 
Bladowski, John R.— 98, 145 
Bloettnor. Nancy I.— 50, 272 
Bloha. Joseph E,— 80, 157, 272 
Blaine, Arlene J,— 21, 177,272 
Blair, Morcia L— 20, 194 
Blair. William Poui— 28 
Blair, William T.— 64, 190,272 
Blokeslee. Amos M.— 219 
Blokeslee. Joanne — 219 
Bland, Mary A.— 102 
Blank, Shirley Anne — 15,66 
Blozy. Corolyn Ann — 192 
Bleckrie, Dean K. — 177 
Blender. Donna J. — 17 
Blendermonn. Alice L, — 94 
Blickenstoff, Lynn Alon— 104, 260, 

272 
Bliss, Bradley R.— 98, 176, 272 
Blizzord, Donald 1.-175,253,272 
Blizzard, Sandra Lee — 17 
Bloom, Earl Thos,— 108, 195 
Bloom, Jomes M, — 32 
Blosser, Carol— 94. 272 
Blum. Edythe H. — 60 
Blum, Myrna Lou — 175 
Boatman, Fred K.— 22, 27, 157, 

254 
Bob, Thomos H,— 100, 272 
Bober, Ted— 192 
Beckelman, Woyne Loren — 213, 

258 
Boozek. Paul Joseph— 84, 214, 272 
Boegemon, Jonei Ruth — 19 
Boegemon, Ronald H, — 100 
Boetcher, H, Lynn— 189 
Baettner, Mortho— 94, 272 
Bogon, Betty J.— 19, 225, 260 
Boggs, Carol S.— 90 
Bohlender, Sara S.— 70, 272 
Bohn. Richard E,— 253 
Bojonowski, Rilo Ann— 179, 272 
Bolender, Betsy — 70,122,272 
Bolender, Jomes H,— 250, 260, 272 
Boliske, Robert P.— 84, 272 
Boll, Robert N.— 34 
Bollinger. Mory Ann — 12 
Bollinger. Thomas A. — 80 
Bonds. William T.— 96 
Bonham. Jacqueline Joon — 220 
Bonifield. Chorles L,— 154 
Bonk. Judith Ann — 177 
Bormonn. Arlene — 90 
Bormann. Audrey— 90. 1 33, 242, 

259 
Born. Carol 0.-16,251.261.272 
Bornino, Bruno A. — 118, 188 



Bors, Ado L. — 30 
Bors, Jr. Adam — 172 
Borton, Robert Jos. — 88, 195 
Bosscawen, Cloudette Jean — ^94, 

272 
Bosscawen, Donald 1,-100, 177, 

272 
Bosse, Wliliom L.— 100, 272 
Boster. Thomas Arthur — I 79 
Boston, Frederick H. — 258 
Boston. Richard A.— 180, 218, 221 

253 
Boswell, Morgoret Jean — 185, 187 
Boucher, Dcnno Roe — 254 
Bouenizer, Nancy Lee — 66, 194 
Boukalik, Joan Ann — 58 
Boumo. Richard A,— 86, 272 
Bowers, Anne M, — 261,272 
Bowker, Wayne E.— 122, 192 
Bowling, Sara Ann — 219,220,257 

259 
Bowlus. William R.— 153, 176,272 
Bowman, Curtis A. — 98 
Bowman, Dole E, — 86, 272 
Bowman. Leslie C— 151, 152, 174 

180 
Bowmon, Phyllis A,— 15, 193, 257, 

259 
Bowsher, Michael E, — 175 
Boyd, Robert Wm.— 223 
Boyd, William p.— 84, 272 
Boyer, Williom Deon — 26 
Boyce, Thomas W. — 154 
Boyle, Todd H.— 154 
Boytor. Anito Koy— 127, 173, 174, 

225 
Broden, Ido H.— 58, 122, 133 
Brodford, Mary Jane — 20 
Bradley, Soroh L. — 58 
Brady. Corol Mae — 272 
Brogue. Marion Lee — 21. 193.220 
Brond. Mory Ellen— 20. 272 
Bronlsel. Roy J. — 256, 272 
Bronner. George R. — 253 
Bronnon. Carol J, — 192 
Broshores. Barbara J. — 90 
Broun. Herbert S.— 92 
Broun, Jerry— 72. 122. 255 
Bray, Roger Eugene — 80, 272 
Brecher, Peter I. — 82 
Brehm, Norman E. — 177,272 
Brem, Richard C. — 34 
Breslel, Judith E,— 70, 127 
Brewer. Joan E. — 90. 129. 174. 

258. 260. 272 
Brewster. Linda— 62, 122 
Briggs, David M. — 68, 240 
Briggs, Richord H,— 256, 272 
Brinkman, Lorry H.— 1 10, 255, 272 
Brinzo, Joon E. — ^259, 260, 272 
Brock, Janet E. — 180 
Brock. Jerry A. — 68 
Brock. Melvin E. — 28 
Broodbeck. Karl E.— 78. 272 
Brodine. Georgia Goy — 66. 192 
Brook. Morjorie Jean — 272 
Brookbonk. Susan Ann — 214 
Brooker. James S. — 72 
Brooks. James L.— 218. 221 
Brooks. Larry Lybb — 34. 157 
Brooks, Peggy Jone — 102,261 
Broom, Morlyn C. — 21,133,272 



Broome, Errol M. — 29 
Broscheid, William G,— 172 
Broski, Carol M,— 272 
Brothers, J. Lone— 102, 273 
Brown, Austin E, — 180 
Brown, Bonnie Koy — 58 
Brown. Corolyn Joan — 220 
Brown. Cynthia Goyle — 273 
Brown, Don Lee — 195 
Brown, Donald I.— 250, 260, 273 
Brown, Frederick E. — 74. 273 
Brown. John Lee — 33 
Brown. Lorry E. — 171.273 
Brown. Michael F. — 72. 117 
Brown. Richord Eugene — 68, 263, 

273 
Brown, Thomas E. — 32 
Bruboker, Annette Gay — ^90, 192 
Bruck,James W, — 33 
Bruder, Linn H, — 106 
Brueckner, David A, — 72, 204 
Bruno. Chorles J. — 214 
Brunswick. Paul E.— 98 
Bryon. Judith Ann — 70. 252 
Bryant. Robert L. — 80. 155 
Buchanan, James V, — 246 
Buchert, Horold E.— 177. 188 
Buchholz. Jomes C. — 51,68 
Buchholzer. Wendy K.— 185. 224 

225. 260. 273 
Buchin. Carole L— 1 77, 216, 273 
Buck. Jerry Ell— 250 
Buckey. Richord D.— 28 
BucHon. Bornett— 92 
Budd. David Glenn— 88. 258, 265 

273 
Buerkley, Jomes Edw, — 182 
Bukobszky, Raymond A,— 255, 273 
Bullock, Morilyn J. — 16 
Bullock. William George— 56. 258 
Bumes, Mory — 273 
Bumgordner. Dennis Dole — 273 
Bumpos, Connie J. — 70 
Bumpus, C. — 273 
Bunce, William Robt,— 273 
Bunofsky. Ronold J. — 104 
Burchord, Cynthlo Dione — 90, 273 
Burl, Beverly J.— 273 
Burk, Bradley M,— 117 
Burke, Corol Ann— 102, 273 
Burke, Shirley Ann — 220 
Burkle, Carol Sue— 192 
Burkley, Morilyn J. — 18 
Burner, Dovid L.— 100 
Burnham. Marilyn K, — 66, 182 
Burns, Richord H.— 104, 177,273 
Burns, Tom Wode — 152 
Burton, Dean — 212 
Burton, Corl Duone — 273 
Busch, Bonnie Jone — 58 
Bush. Robert— 152. 188 
Bush. Shoron Lilo- 94. 273 
Buss. Ronald A.— 163 
Butch. Jomes Von — 96. 273 
Butcher, Aljoh L,— 64. 273 
Butler. Edword W.— 149 
Butter. Shirley Ann — 102 
Butterbough. Loretto Jean — 273 
Butts. Richard R.— 26 
Byord. Linda Lee— 177. 193 
Byerly. Susan Ann — 54. 114 
Byers. Harold E.— 177 



Byron, Lindo Jeon — 224, 225 
— C — 

Cobot, Joseph Jos, — 33, 154, 156, 

183 
Carlisle. Marsha Jone — 94. 131. 

263 
Carlson. Ingrid E, — 14 
Caldwell, E, Julion— 80, 273 
Colendine, Mory Ann — 58 
Colinger, Walter M.— 214 
Calkins, Frederick J.— 273 
Calkins, Helen— 102,273 
Collohon. Judith A.— 94 
Collohon, Robert L,— 182 
Collahon. Walter D.— 273 
Colhoun, Stuart A, — 153 
Colo, Tina C— 225 
Calvin, Ronald— 191 
Comeron, Dovid G, — 189 
Camp, Mory Sue — 62. 260 
Camp, Thomas M, — 182 
Compana, Y, Sue — 94 
Campbell, Borboro Moe — 20, 251 
Campbell, Betty Jo— 76, 192 
Compbell, Corolyn H. — 260 
Campbell, Donno J.— 16, 258 
Campbell, Florence E,— 19, 219 

220 
Campbell, Phyllis I.— 220 
Campbell, Richard N,— 250, 260 

273 
Candeol Chorles Som— 104, 273 
Conner, Rono S, — 60 
Caniglio. Genevieve— 171, 214 
Coplow, Morilyn R. — 60 
Copovello, Richard J, — 28 
Corey, Diane F. — 70 
Carlson, Ingrid — 273 
Carlton, Ceroid G. — 88 
Corlin, Nettie— 220 
Cormeon, Jerry R, — 175 
Cormody, Roger Allen — 273 
Carney, Lester N,— 64, 145, 152, 

177, 188,248 
Carpenter, John L. — 30 
Carpenter, Kim G, — 94 
Corpinelli, Faith Anne — 112 
Corr, Mory Ann — 16 
Corron, John Hugh — 253 
Carroll, Donold A.— 273 
Corroll. June L.— 192 
Corroll. Potricio T.— 173. 273 
Corsey, Seldon L— 249, 274 
Carson, Morisue— 218, 220, 265, 

274 
Corten. Robert E,— 180, 193,257, 

259 
Carter, Neva J, — 177 
Coskey. Jerry Allen— 223 
Coticchio, Norman A.- — 28 
Coton. Diono Lee — 218 
Cott. Corl Lee— 154 
Covonogh, Mory S. — ^94 
Covonough, John R, — 152 
Cavonough, Noncy Koy — 181 
Cowthro. Donold A. — 100 
Cerny, Claudia J. — 112 
Cerny, Lynda Moe — 114 
Chodwick, Carol J.— 16 
Choffln. Horry J,— 80, 274 
Chain, Margaret L. — 20 



332 



Chan, Ming-Kong — 223 
Chandler, Denis M.— 72. 274 
Chonnell, Suzanne T. — 76, 274 
Chapley, Martha Jean — 58, 122, 

240 
Chopmon, Dove P. — 100,274 
Chopmon, Jimmy Dale 88, 237, 

242 
Chapman, Karen Marie — 90. 274 
Chapmon, Leon T. — 180 
Chopmon, Moc C. — 110.179 
Choppeleor, Carol Sue — 186 
Chose, David Ross— 1 19. 251 , 274 
Chose, Mory J.— 220 
Choykowski, Bernard S.— 150. 249 
Cheek, Mothew R.— 108 
Chenot. Helen J.— 19, 186,220 
Cherba, Irene G. — 174 
Cherry. Yolando— 16, 174. 260, 

274 
Chesser. Gory Dole — 274 
Chlara. Mary Jo — 274 
Chidester, Judith Ann— 16. 194, 

257 
Chludo. John A.— 84 
Chouaib. Shir Ali— 274 
Chrisman. Soroh M.— 94. 123. 27'i 
Christion, Bobby L.— 152, 188. 

190, 274 
Christian, Jerold C. — 64 
Chuo. Hoo-Thye— 171,253. 274 
Chubb, Richard H.— 149 
Chunn, Joy C. — 64 
Chynoweth. Carol Sue — 17. 177. 

274 
Cicelsky. Frank— 179, 217 
Cicora, Jane M. — 58 
Circle, Donno Ruth— 219, 274 
Clogett. Phyllis Jean— 184, 185, 

274 
Clopp, Gerald S.— 100 
Clopp, James R. — 255. 274 
Clarico. Donald R.— 100 
Clork. Edward R.— 255, 274 
Clark, Ganell— 58 
Clark, Gory E.— 72 
Clark. Gary Louis— 88. 193 
Clork. Helen J.— 70. 274 
Clork. Jock W.— 255, 256 
Clark, John Robt.— 80 
Clork, Lorry Allen— 108 
Clork, Meto M.— 76, 259. 274 
Clark, Patricio I.— 186 
Clork. Robert Edw.— 78 
Clork, Vido Louise— 70. 216 
Clark. William A.— 88, 274 
Clarke. JoAnn S. — 70 
Clouss, Margaret L.— 58, 274 
Click, John Wm.— 246 
Clifton, Jock H.— 104, 188, 190, 

248, 274 
Clifton, Jerry Lee— 104 
Cline. Maria Kaye— 184, 166 
Cline, Ruth L.— 274 
Close, Patricia A.— 261 
Cloud. Mary Lou— 76, 193, 220, 

276 
Clum, Keith E.— 104, 274 
Coots, Williom Dollos— 68 
Coffmon. C. — 274 
Coffmon, Morjorie C. — 76 
Cohen. Iro — 26 



Cohen. Lindo Sue — 60 
Cohn, Alex M.— 117. 264 
Colbert. Lorry G. — 72 
Colby. Donno E. — 19. 102 
Cole. Marilyn B.— 60 
Cole. Ronold R. — 274 
Coleman, Doris J. — 220 
Coleman. Robin P.— 66, 241 . 254. 

274 
Coleman, Walter S.— 68. 154, 188 
Collet, Bernord J.— 253 
Collett, Barbara Jo — 102 
Collins. Gerald S.— 88 
Collins. Ivan M.— 92. 274 
Collins, Michael Wm.— 26, 175 
Conde. Dove F.— 98. 255. 274 
Cone. Max R.— 261 
Coney, Verno Rose— 58. 193.257 
Connavino. Borboro J. — 112 
Connett. Susie B. — 15 
Connolly. Arlene Marie — 131, 181 
Conover, Joon F. — 252, 274 
Conrad. Anno Moe — 58. 274 
Conrod. Douglos J. — 214 
Conroy, John T. — 84. 274 
Contino. Jesse G. — 262 
Conwisher. Moryl — 20 
Cook, Dovid M.— 163 
Cook. James L.— 78, 274 
Cook. John J.— 88. 176 
Cook. Norma Marie — 274 
Cook. Penelope — 193 
Cook, Williom M.— 177 
Cooke. Bernice Lee — 62 
Cookro. Patricia J.— 18. 185 
Cooksey. William K.— 80 
Coombs. Solly Marie— 19. 70, 225, 

262 
Cooper. Lowrence P. — 19, 66 
Cooper, Paul T. — 78 
Cooperlder, Moxine L. — 220 
Cordes. Martha Vo.- 16, 90. 118. 

122 
Corkin. Aildo- 194 
Cornelius. Williom E.— 181 
Cornell. Jacqueline — 102 
Corporo, Leroy A. — 84 
Corrodini. Borboro Lee — 62 
Corson, Borry Lee — 56 
Cory. Jomes D. — 88 
Coschignono, Patrick F.— 84, 214, 

236, 237, 264, 274 
Cosgrove, Mary S. — 70, 254. 274 
Costo. Joyce E. — 19 
Costo, Leonard A. — 189 
Costos. Williom Jas.— 104, 212, 

275 
Costlll. DovId Lee— 154. 188, 275 
Cotner, Paul Leo — 84 
Cottermon, Rebecca Ann — 54, 94 
Cottrill, Beverly Ann— 262 
Cottrill, Eileen B.— 174 
Couplond. James Wm. — 100 
Courtney. Borboro Ann — 58 
Courtright. Constance — 15,218. 

219,220 
Covert. David C. — 68 
Cox. David O.— 275 
Cox, Susan G.— 1 14. 129. 260, 278 
Croble, Vivian Joan— 181, 192 
Croddolph. Errol R.— 33 
Croggs. Robert F.— 1 72, 275 



Crago. Carolyn — 62 
Crogo. John D. — 74 
Craig. David Thos.— 106. 275 
Croig. Nancy E. — 275 
Crone. Roberta C— 102. 275 
Cronz, Leroy A. — 275 
Crawford, Beverly Ann — 225 
Crawford. George J.— 108. 195, 

275 
Crawford. Julie B.— 102 
Crow!. Betty Ann — 55 
Creoth. Carol— 220 
Crevoisie. Jonet Koy — 58 
Crimmins. Mary Beth — 94, 182 
Cring. Philip M.— 1 18 
Crissey, Gary E.— 72, 195 
Croft. Frances E.— 193. 194,219, 

220 
Crooks, Jeonette M.— 218, 220 
Crossgrove, Wm, Chos. — 172 
Crow, Corolyn E. — 177.216 
Crow. Pouline L. — 15 
Crow. Wondo S.— 19, 219 
Croy. Gloria Ann— 181.223 
Crumbley. Roymond P. — 214,246 

275 
Crunkllton. Donno L. — 220 
Cugier. Nancy C. — 177.225 
Culbert, Dovid E.— 68. 275 
Cullen, John R. — I 10 
Culliton. Patricio- 1 12 
Gulp, James 5.-117, 189,263 
Cummings, James L. — 216 
Cummings. John R. — 216 
Cummins. Raymond L. — 110 
Cunninghom. Loretto B. — 275 
Curie, Vernon L. — 255. 275 
Curry, Gail J.— 171 , 21 8, 219 
Curtis, Donno E. — 275 
Cushmon. Anno J.— 50. 76, 239, 

275 
Custer, Clara M.— 173 
Cutright. Normon R. — 112 



Docey. Donno Ann — 17.118 
D'Agoti. John R.— 30. 195, 255 
Doiley. Doris Jean — 225 
Doily. Joseph C— 86, 238 
Doiuto, Victor Jos.— 98 
Dolrymple. Morlys E.— 257, 260, 

275 
Domm. Roberto J. — 275 
Daniels. Nancy Ann — 218.220 
Dorgusch, Gerald B.— 189 
Dorol. Harriet— 217 
Darwish. Toni — 212 
Dougherty. Ruth — 225 
Dovey. Hampton T.— 86. 238. 248 
Davidson. Sara Sue — 220 
Davies, Ervin W.— 110. 275 
Davis, Betty L.— 258,260 
Davis, Corl E.— 179 
Davis, (Dorothy) Kotherine— 218, 

219 
Davis, Helen S.— 223 
Dovis, Jomes Earl — 68 
Davis. Lee A.— 1 14, 275 
Davis, Lynn M.— 223. 275 



Davis. Morilyn Ann — 94.241 
Dovis. Marilyn 1.-258. 260 
Davis. Nino Jane— 50. 94. 128. 

265. 275 
Dovis, Roy Allan— 84 
Dovis, Roy Paul— 255 
Dovis. Ruth Ann— 12. 19 
Dawson. Clyde Wm. — 98 
Dowson. Fred W.— 275 
Day. Vivion Gertrude — 194 
Deokins, Gail G.— 62, 184 
Dean. C. Richard — 260 
Dean. Joe F.— 86. 143 
Dean, Joyce A. — 94 
Dean, Merrybelle C. — 70 
Dearth, Judith Ann- 15, 219, 220 
Dearth, Philip D.— 163 
DeBoltzo, Donald A.— 104. 275 
DeCominodo. Mox Thos. — 68. 240 
DeCopuo, Franklin A.— 78. 254. 

275 
Decker. Ann Ross— 17. 224. 225 
Deckman. Joel S. — 163 
Deem. Janet Lee — 181.275 
DeFozio. Franklin Geo. — 256 
Define, John A.— 84, 275 
Deis. Diane Jean — 94 
Deleryyelle, Rolph M. — 275 
Demerell. Ann M. — 66 
Deming, Patricio Ann — 19. 114 
Demitri, Elaine A.— 112. 275 
DeMoll. Bruce S.— 259 
Denlinger. Phyllis J.— 275 
Denlinger. Solly Kay — 15.174 
Denmon. Judith L. — 118 
Denner, Frederick D.— 255. 275 
Denning. Robert Allan — 26 
Dennis, Mory Joyce — 220, 275 
Dent, Charles E.— 86 
Dent. John S.— 86 
Dent. Roger E.— 104, 275 
Deters, Jomes R.— 72, 117, 275 
Detrick, Suzonne Alice — 66 
Deubel, Susan June— 16, 171,258, 

260 
Devrol, Malcolm P.— 171, 182 
Dever, Doris Ann — 258 
Devers, Ralph R.— 34 
Devol. John R.— 56. 257. 259 
DeVol, Nancy Sue— 193, 257, 259 
Dew. Rex Lee— 275 
DeWitz. David T.— 108,276 
Dexter. Aubrey F. — -276 
Deye. Borboro Ann — 173 
Deye. Dorothy Jane — 183.225, 

249 
Dials. Morjorie Lou — 193 
Dlonisko, Sonlo E.— 102, 276 
Dick, Neil Alan— 176 
Dickerson, Michoel A.— 68. 276 
Dickerson. Noncy W.— 112. 247. 

276 
Dickey. Frederick A.— 88, 181,248. 

254, 276 
Dickinson, Hal D.— 176 
Dickson. Don Eods- 86, 143 
Dickson. Linda S.— 102, 187 
Dieckoner, James E.— 96. 190.276 
Dieffenbacher. Mory L. — 276 
Dieffenbocher. Noncy E. — 213 
Diehl. Diano L. — 276 
Dietrich. Theodore Edw. — 84 



333: 



DIezman, Chorles R. — 27 
Digel, Mary A.— 276 
Digirolamo. Vincent A. — 78. 276 
Dill, Corl F.— 100. 250, 276 
Dill, Rollin M.— 98. 176 
Dillon. Paul D.— 191 
Dineen, John Jas. — 183 
DiPuccio. Rocco A.— 84 
Distefono, Joseph Wm.— 195, 276 
Dixon, Ann— 70. 182 
Dixon, Carlo M. — 66 
DIuzen, Bert Thos.— 276 
Dook. Richard Lee— 51, 98, 276 
Doone, James R, — 189 
Dobkin, Deborah B.— 211, 237, 

261, 276 
Doerr. Roger C— 51, 68 
Doggette, Christine— 94, 173, 276 
Dole, David C. — 68 
Doll, Frank Willis— 151, 152, 188 
Dollison, Kenneth Lee — 80 
Domonski, Ann Jeanette — 276 
Domigon, Robert P.— 214 
Dominguez, Joseph A. — 179, 276 
Dominick, Mory Ann — 58, 276 
Donelson, Kenneth A. — 68 
Donley, Phyllis Ann — 62 
Donovan, BeHy M.— 58, 177, 276 
Dorohofl, Michoel D.— 253, 276 
Dorsey, William R, — 276 
Doss, Theresa, — 14, 55 
Dougherty, Douglas Poul— 192, 

276 
Doughman, Karen Lee — 17, 133 
Douglas, Judyth Ann — 14 
Douglas. Robert N.— 30, 179 
Douthitt, Julia 5.— 219 
Dowler. Phoebe Ann — 114 
Oownord, Sharon — 94 
Downing, Carol Dee— 94, 187 
Dozier, Ronold E.— 64, 195, 276 
Dracokis, Emonuel J. — 212 
Drake, William C— 78 
Dromis, Angela — 212 
Drembus, Joel R.— 82, 276 
Dresboch. Cheryl E.— 225 
Dressel, James M. — 68 
Dronzek, Eileen Roe — 20 
Drop, George S. — 88 
Dubble, Roger L.— 86 
Dudinszky. Judith— 192 
Duffy, Edward K.— 253, 256, 276 
Dugan, Johonne Marie — 225 
Dulin, Corol Ann — 102 
Dumbould, Judy Ann — 122 
Dun, Earl Owen— 176, 177,276 
Duncan, Geroldine Marie — 62 
Dunipace, Sondro G. — 90, 174, 

254, 260, 276 
Dunlop, Daniel C. — 262 
Dunn, Annette J. — 220 
Dunn, Betty D. — 15 
Dunn, Ralph L.— 29 
Dunsmoor, Lyie H. — 276 
Dupee, William D.— 104, 253, 256, 

276 
DuPuy, Dudley A.— 189 
Dupuy, Susonne — 220, 276 
Durlee, Michael F.— 263, 276 
Duryee, Suzanne — 18 
Dwir, Phyllis— 60 
Dye, Forrest N.— 276 



— E — 

Eagle, Lorno, June— 224, 225, 276 
Earley, Carol Ann— 16, 121, 122, 

254 
Ea:tman, Robert G.— 154. 188 
Eberhordt. Caroline — 194 
Eby. Sherry Ann — 277 
Eck, Dovid L.— 255 
Eckert, Borbaro E.— 218, 220 
Eckman, Patricia Ann — 20 
Eddy, Morjorie- 174, 183 
Eddy, Nancy — 20 
Eder, Donald Allen— 86, 277 
Eder, Kathryn Ann— 70, 277 
Edier, Poul J.— 277 
Edmonson. Louise Marie — 2^7 
Edmunds. Sandra — 220 
Edwards, D. William— 96 
Edwards, Ralph— 28 
Eggers, Mary A.— 114. 174. 193. 

277 
Eglie, Herbert— 177, 250 
Ehrbar, David R,— 108 
Eichele, Peter— 88, 242 
Einhorn, Karen Lee — 277 
Eisenberg, Lucy — 177, 187 
Eisenberg, Terry — 82 
Eisnougle, Thomas — 28 
Eisner, Alan M.— 92, 122, 149. 

217,246 
Elbinger, Curtis— ' 77, 277 
Elbinger, Walter H.— 277 
Elefterlou. George — 72 
Eli, Perry J,— 246, 251. 277 
Flicker, Joan — 62 
Filers, Williom— 88, 176 
Elliott, Robert J.— 277 
Elliott, Susan Jane — 1 14 
Elliott, Susonne Groy — 70 
Ellis, Barbara— 90, 131 
Ellsworth, Janice— 182, 218, 220 
Ellsworth, Wayne— 218, 221 
Elpern, Marcia — 60 
Elwell, Richord— 277 
Ely, Elinor— 102, 184, 185,277 
Ely, Williom— 98 
Emde, Richord— 33, 54, 104, 153, 

195 
Emerson, Duone— 51, 72, 248, 260, 

264, 26S, 277 
Emery, Carol Ann — 112,277 
Endicott, Beverly M. — 177 
Endrizal, Kenneth — 86 
Engelouf, Robert — 32 
Engeseth, Karen— 16, 254, 263, 277 
England, Judith L.— 225 
English, Burt— 72 
English, Robert— 100, 195, 240 
Entzi, Florence— 20, 90, 21 I 
Epier, Dorothy May— 14 
Eppers, Mary L. — 182.277 
Eppley. Joretto Marie — 252 
Erust. Joann — 76. 277 
Ernst. Kotherine — 76. 193 
Ervln. Potrlcio- 21.277 
Erzen, Robert— 84, 172, 214 
Eschlemon, Edword — 104 
Essig, Noncy— 17, 123,225 
Esterreicher, Joseph — 26. 149 
Evans. Barbara— 62. 127 184 
Evons. Brendo — 102 



Evans, Dione— 239, 265 
Evans, Dwight— 100, 190, 277 
Evans, Gerald— 80, 277 
Evans, Jill— 62, 122, 194, 266, 277 
Evans, Sandra Koy — 114. 277 
Evans. Thomas — 150.188 
Everett. Ronold— 189, 190, 277 
Evilslzor, Gail Owen — 223 
Eymon, William— 172 



Foccluto, Patricia C— I 14 
Factor, Carl— 227 
Fohbenholz, Nancy Lou — 114 
Fohnle, Morgoret Ann — 277 
Foircloth. Albert James — 277 
Foiro, William— 98, 277 
Falkenberg, W, Margaret — 21 
Folkenstein, Judith Ann — 240, 66 
Fonoff, Allan S.— 152 
Farley. Inez L. — 173 
Farmakis, James — 88, 256, 277 
Forquhor, Janice A. — 193, 257, 

259 
Forrell. Sondro Mae — 224. 277 
Forroni. Richard— 214 277 
Farrow, Thomos — 80, 277 
Fossett, Bernard — 72 
Fossnocht, Dovid— 100, 277 
Foucett, Philip — 27 
Fozekos, Dole James— 80, 277 
Feogter, Richard — 1 18 
Feeley, Judy Ann — 277 
Felner. Richard — 27 
Felder, Ann— 192, 193, 194,220 
Feldmon, Gail Nan — 60 
Fenneken, George Wm, — 32 
Ferguson, Charlene Ann — 62 
Ferguson, Joon Ruth — 182 
Ferguson, Joyce — 76. 127 
Ferlic, Ronold— 161 
Ferrell. Chorle:- 171 
Ferrell. Dovid Lee— 51 . 108. 246 

277 
Ferroni. Filomeno — 112 
Feudo. Vincent — 80 
Fiolco. Marc Ira — 33 
Fick. Henry— 178. 213.263 
Fidler. Marilyn Jo— 102, 118. 122 
Fields. Jeannette — 19 
Field. William H.— 74 
Filer. Mary Lynn— 177, 277 
Filiere, Howard — 277 
Filipiok, Corl— 22, 214, 238 
Fillipone, Borboro Ann — 112 
Finchum, Edgar — 219 
Fine, Edward — 178 
Fine, Michael — 82 
Fink, Roger— 100 
Fink. Russell— 277 
Finley, Joyce E.— 19, 70, 123,220 
Fischmann, Reynold — I 19 
Fisher, Borboro A. — 62 
Fisher. Corolyn Ann — 225 
Fisher, Howard Jay — 82 
Fisher. Jockie M.^76 
Fisher. Jonice L. — 219 
Fisher. Mary Leke— 54. 59. 177 
Fishmon, Andrew M, — 172 
Fitch, Glenno Jean— 21 8, 220, 277 
Fitch. Rita L.— 171 
Flod. Carolyn Lee — 76 



Flonnery, Mory— 76, 252, 260, 277 
Flelshhocker, Cello G.— 172, 260. 

270 
Fleming, Esther L.— 70, 252, 258, 

265, 278, 336, 337 
Fleming, James Chos. — 84, 1 79 
Fleming, Timothy — 172 
Fletcher, Samuel Lee — 163 
Flick, Cormen Kay — 59 
Flinn. Thomas L. — 278 
Flugge, Roberta — 218 
Flury, Robert Jos.— 151, 152 
Flynn. Douglas — 100 
Flynn, Sue Ann — 54, 112 
Focht, Donna Foye — 14, 133 
Fockler, Mory F.— 182, 249, 278 
Foley, Mary E,— 15, 76, 177, 184 
Folger, Don J,— 100, 240, 278, 297 
Fondl, Patricia J. — 214 
Forbes, William David- 88, 250 
Force, Sue Anne — 20, 212 
Ford, Kenneth John — 123 
Forestol, Linda A. — 112 
Forlolne, William — 54, 72 
FornI, Charles Edw.— 179, 278 
Farguer. Donald R. — 213 
Forror, Roy- 51 , 106, 248, 278 
Forsythe, AnneHe— 18, 186,278 
Forsythe, Jomes — 88, 154, 188 
Foss, Earl J.— 221,278 
Fossie, Koren — 59, 278 
Foster. Jeon A.— 218, 219, 220 
Foster, Robert B. — 68 
Foucht. Corl U.— 68, 253, 278 
FouchI, Millard E.— 98, 253 
Fowler Howard— 174, 179 
Fowler, Jomes— 256, 278 
Fowler, Janet — 278 
Fowler, Patricio — 19 184 
Fox, Thomos — 64 
Foxoll, Sue C— 186 
Frock, Rocky D.— 172 
Fronds, Ceroid N.— 84, 278 
Frank, James — 193 
Fredricks, Olive C— 94, 194 
Fredrltz, Susan J. — 76 
Freer, Ellzobeth Ann — 16 
Freese. Shoron Lynn — 16. 219. 

220, 260, 278 
French, Morgoret — 17, 175 
Frelz, William H.— 88 
Frew, Koren J. — 278 
Frey, Charles D.— 256 
Fried, Richard M,— I 18 
Friedberg, Richord S.— 172. 189 
Friedly. Judy Lynn— 70. 140. 237 
Fries. Sally Jean — 102 
Frisbee, John R.— 256 
Fromm, Borboro Jo — 16, 254 
Fruchey, Richard— 51, 86 
Fry, Linda D.— 278 
Fuchs, Charles— 183 
Fugote, Robert Joy — 247 
Fulbauer. Sandra J. — 174 
Fulkerson, Zano Moe — 21, 118, 

220 
Fulton, Dovid H.— 175, 191 
Fulton, Janet R.— 174 
Fulton. Kenneth— 123, 246 
Fultz, Jil K.— 260 
Fundok. Pauline — 112. 278 
Purer. Lloyd C— 72, 182, 278 



334 



— G— 

Goberick. Helen — 171, 172, 212, 

278 
Gackowsici, Elmer— 100. 157 
Gohogan. Potricio Ann — 20 
Gahm. Jacob H. — 72 
Gahm, Sarah M.— 21, 193 
Gaines, ENeen F.— 60, 129, 211 
Gajowski, Stanley — I 10 
Golik, Elaine L.— 177 
Gollagher, Chorles Wm,— IBI. 

278 
Gallogher, Paul— 80, 142, 188, 

266, 278 
Golle. Nicholas B— 224 
Golletly. Alan D.— 104, 195, 242, 

248 
Gollion. Joanne — 278 
Galloway, Oma D.— 192 
Gammon. Wayne — 68. 257, 278 
Gonn, Barbara L. — 62 
Gannon, Peter A. — 84 
Gardner. Milton K.— 17! 
Gardner, Lynn — 21. 184 
Gargiulo, Roymond J. — 84 
Gorland, George 278 
Garrett. Williom— 149 
Garrison. Connie Lou — 16, 184, 

185 
Gartner, James W. — 148 
Gaston. Jill— 220 
Gates. Dana L. — 148, 183 
Gates, Edword John — 214 
Gates, Poul E.— 64. 153, 188 
Gottrell. Jean Ann— 260, 278 
Goult, Kothryn- 90 
Gaunt, Robert— 160. 188 
Geflner. Stephen Alan — 82 
Gehrke. Robert— 75 
Genovese, Louise M. — 278 
Geraci, Nanette L. — 112 
Gerord, William U.— 72, 278 
Gerhardt. George Chos.— 30. 258 
Gerlock, Julius— 68, 278 
German. Ann— 218. 219. 220 
Germonn. Frederick — 256 
Gerspocher, Joan A.— 59. 278 
Gerth. Barbara Ann — 173 
Gessel, Kenneth F.— 249. 278 
Getzelmann, Diane — 102 
Gibbons, Richard— 195 
Gibbs, Theodore— 278 
Giblin, Rito M.— 112 
Gibson, Norma J.— 187, 278 
Gibson. Richard v.— 237, 242 
Giddens. Annabell — 278 
Giedraitis. Algis— 149 
Gienke. Mary Ann — 278 
Gilhovsen, Judith L.— 54, 114 
Gillespie. Corol Ann — 59. 240 

258, 278 
Gillum, Donald Ray— 182 
Gilmore. Edith Ann— 181 
Gilmore, Joyce Ann — 192, 193 
Gilot, Robert v.— 100 
Gilpin, Tovio— 192 
Gingrich. Doris Jean — 247, 278 
Ginther. Ruth Ann— 20 
Givens, Joanne Gay — 16 
Glonz, Diane— 20, 262 
Glasco, Solly— 278 
Glatzer. William— 34 



Gleim, Thorns G. — 28 
Glenn. Vivian — 225 
Click. Jacob Joe— 98 
Glinsek. Judith A.— 112 
Glowe, Donold Max— I 10. 278 
Glowe, Dorothy N.— I 15 
Glynn. Thomas E.— 84, 253. 279 
Goad. Wilmch— 223 
Godey. Gary L.— 98. 262 
Goetzewitz, Eddo M. — 15 
Gogo, Mary E. — 90 
Gold. Samuel — 26 
Goldbert, David— 217, 262 
Goldberg, Leonard— 82, 189, 217 
Goldberg. Morsholl- 1 72. 183 
Goldie. Carole Joy— 94. 192, 

240. 242 
Goldstein. Alon— 92 
Goldstein. Ruth— 60 
Golene. Judith Ann— 54, 112, 131 
Golick, Raymond — 84 
Good. John F.— 104 
Good, Vernon — 195 
Goode. Don Joy- 150, 217 
Goodlive. Gerald E. — 177 
Goodwill. Charles— 279 
Goodwin. Grace — 279 
Goodwin, Mary Ann — 279 
Goodwin. Roy M. — 68 
Goodwin. Shoron K.— 57, 131, 279 
Gorbett, Richard H.— 27 
Gordon, Charles — 250 
Gore, Williom— 68, 122, 123, 124, 

155. 204 
Gorsuch. Diane — 102 
Gose, James — 106 
Goshefl, Vido- 175 
Gosling, John — 68 
Gottdiener, Aaron— 92, 150 
Gottschlog, Jonna — 62 
Graf. Carolyn B.— 220 
Grol, Gilbert— 56. 150, 188 
Graf, Morolyn — 220 
Grolfis. Elaine— 12, 14, 279 
Grohom. Carol J. — 76 
Graham. David Lee— 192, 193 
Graham, Kenneth E. — 260 
Grojewski, Frank — 279 
Groler. Corol J.— 260, 279 
Grombley. Ken— 104, 279 
Grande. Diane May — 21. 279 
Grandinetti, Josephine — 279 
Grant, Cynthia Ann— 50, 102 

184, 185 
Grassel, Pete— 279 
Graves, Richard— 80, 248, 279 
Gray. Barboro J. — 94 
Greben. Gory Jos.- 255, 279 
Grenci. Richard— 104 
Green. Diana Lee — 19 
Green. James G.— 104, 279 
Green. Lewis Wm. — 104 
Green. Dottie R. — 16, 173 
Green, Mary Lou— 70, 218, 265 

279 
Green. Nancy — 62 
Green, Richord— 84, 143 
Greenowolt. Robert M. — 110, 279 
Greenberg, Seeno Ruth — 16, 184 
Greene. Beverly Ann — 20, 174 
Greene. Jaxie Ellen — 102 
Greene. Morgot Jane — 279 



Greenlee. Donald— 78, 279 
Greenwold. Barry — 279 
Greenwald, Lorry — 92 
Greer. Soundra J.— 174, 218, 220 
Gregg. George — 110 
Gregg, Ross S. — 78 
Gress. Leslie B.— 242 
Gressel. Sally Ann — 214 
Greth. Douglas L.— 100. 279 
Greve. Edword J.— 213. 279 
Grew, Frederick Wm.— 253, 279 
Grey, Frank — 195 
Greider, Richard— 195 
Griesmer, Rosemory HHope — 112. 

214 
Griffith, Brendo C— 193, 194, 

223. 262 
Griffith, Ethel L.— 174 
Griffith, Russel— 253 
Griffiths, Cynthia— 17 
Griger. Steven — 106 
Griggs. Alan— 171, 177 
Grimes, Vrina Lee — 66 
Grimm, Harold C— 100, 279 
Grissom. Mortho L.— 94, 173 
Grogon. Ronald — 214 
Grooms. Russell — 163 
Grosenbaugh, Richard— 108, 119, 

251. 279 
Grosse, David Lee — 279 
Grossmon. Gretchen — 279 
Grout. Marcio Jean — 177 
Grubbs, Gory — 31 
Gruber, Gaye M. — 60 
Guormieri, James — 193 
Gudde. Arthur Chos. — 31 
Guentert. Margaret — 122 
Guerro, Ann Marie — 112. 174, 

260, 279 
Gulley, Cynthia Lou — 66 
Gunsorek. Robert Lee — 85 
Gusko, Lenore K. — 115 
Gussett, Ronald L.— 150, 218, 221 
Gutelius, Daniel— 86. 191 
Guthrie. Ian R.— 279 
Guzik, Morjorie — 182 
Gwin. K. Neol- 253, 279 
Gyuro. Helen Marie- 112. 184. 

185 

— H— 

Haas. Charles— 96. 279 
Haas, Jodeph Chas. — 92 
Haas. Robert— 84 
Hober. Bernice— 279 
Hober. Edno— 19 
Haber, Judy Lee— 19, 54, 60 
Hoblitzel, Chorles— I 10, 279 
Hackieo, Joyce — 174 
Hadden, Valerie Ann— 194. 279 
Hodjian. Sophie— 102. 212. 279 
Hadjion. Thomas — 211, 212 
Hodley. Jock- 28 
Hater, Arthur C— 175 
Hohn. Delbert— 88. 280 
Hahn, Norelle — 62 
Hoile, Judith A.— 181 
Hoines. Alan Roy — 157 
Haines. Dennis— 92, 237, 248, 

260, 280 
Hojek. Dole— 280 
Haklar. Joyce — 59 



Hokolo, Rober— I 10. 280 

Holdi. Richard Jos.— 195 

Hale, John S.— 98. 176 

Hall. Charles— 280 

. Don C— 108. 255. 256. 280 
. Elizobeth Ann— 15. 66 
. George— 152, 180. 188 
, Glenn— 110. 182, 212. 248 
. James A.— 29. 100. 187 
, Morgoret Anne— 90. 249, 



Holl 
Hall 
Hall 
Hall 
Hall 
Hall 

260 
Hall, Robert E.— 88 
Holl. Thomas— too. 280 
Hall, William— no. 177. 280 
Hollerman. Sondro Jeon — 182. 

220 
Holliwell. Paul— 187. 191 
Halloron. Milton— 224, 280 
Holtermon, M. Linda— 50, 66. 131 
Holupke. Eugene — 212 
Homilton. Dixie Lee— 220. 280 
Hamilton, Joyce — 59 
Hamilton. Ronnojeon — 211, 216, 

280 
Homm, Carol Sue — 17 
Homm, Lorry- 173. 280 
Homm, Stephen— 87, 223, 258. 

280 
Homme, Mary Kay — 14, 174 
Hammer, Dieter— 253. 280 
Hammer, G. Howard — 31 
Hommermon, Edward — 56, 261 
Hommett, Warren Gail — 253 
Hommill. Jennifer L— 62, 133, 240 
Honacek, Roy- 68. 280 
Honcock. Richard K.— 96 
Handler. Gory- 183 
Hanfbouer, Lois Lee — 216 
Honlin. Morgoret- 16, 127, 173. 

280 
Honnohs. Arnold— 253, 280 
Hannemon, Noncy Corol — 16. 

179, 280 
Honning. William— 189, 218. 221 
Hansen. Arlene Ruth — 54. 77 
Hansen, Nancy— 218. 219. 220 
Hontman. Ronald — 92 
Happe. Henry John — 280 
Horoboglia. Dionne— 70. 280 
Harding. Arthur— 100 
Harding. Lucinda — 77. 193 
Harding. Rich— 280 
Hordmon. Victor— 187 
Hare. Samuel Robt.— 171. 178. 

254, 263, 280 
Horing. Paul— 80. 280 
Horless. Nancy Ann— 21. 219, 220 
Harlow, Thomas — 106 
Harmon, James M. — 85 
Harold. Robert— 175 
Horr. Cletia Anne — 131 
Harris. James 0.-179 
Harris. Judith E.— 19 
Horris. Phyllis J.— 19. 236,258 
Harrison. Elizabeth Jo — 20 
Harrison, James R. — 191 
Harrison, Ralph— 257, 258. 280 
Horrison, Richord— 88. 123, 280 
Harrison. Robert— 143, 188 
Harrison, Robert L— 180 
Horshman. June E. — 20 
Hart. Joan E.— 70. 131 



3-3B" 



Hort. Judith C— 122 
Hort. Nancy Lee— 90, 174, 280 
Hort, Ronold Lee— 51, 75, 280 
Hort, Susan Ann — 90. 174 
Hartley, Ronald— 212 
Hortman. Frank— 105, 153, 188, 

280 
Hortmon, Jomes — 259, 262 
Hortman. Richard— 26, 218, 219 
Horvonion, Lynn — 16, 181 
Harvey, Sylvia — 19, 1 19 
Haslins, Chorles— 171. 258. 280 
Hotch. Linda L.— 77. 219 
Hatcher. Borboro Jeon — 62. 240. 

262 
Hatfield. Thomos— 85, 150, 280 
Hothowoy, Elizobeth Ann — 193, 

257 
Hothowoy, Som — 150 
Hothewoy, Thonios Wm. — 72 
Hoser, Sherman — 92 
Houserman, Jonice D. — S4, 62, 

187 
Hawersont, Lowrence — 183 
Hawkins. Dovid — 78 
Howkins. Gory— 88. 248. 261. 264 
Howkins. Joan S. — 19. 280 
Hay. Robert— 56. 174. 218, 221. 

249 
Hoy, Ronald Jos.- 148. 189 
Hoyden. Chorles— 108. 177. 280 
Hoyden. Juliet— 102 
Hoyes. Brian Thos. — 87 
Hoymes. Edword — 22. 82 
Hays. A. Sue— 20. 182. 249, 280 
Hoys. Mory F. — 174 
Hoywood. John D. — 280 
Hozey. John — 85. 280 
Head, Elli': E,— 182 
Heorty, John — 54, 110 
Heosley, Florence B.— 94, 281 
Heotly, Constonce A.— 102, 122. 

184 
Heoton. William C— 181 
Heotwole. Dorothy Ann — 15 
Hecker. Virginia — 281 
Heckerman, Jerry — 28 
Hee, Jacob— 281 
Hegorty, Veronica A. — 112. 260 
Hehr, Albert— 80, 280 
Heldelolf, Jonet L.— 66, 249, 260. 

281 
Heidinger. Lorry — 96. 281 
Heiger. Charles — 82. 177. 281 
Heikkilo. Joon T.— 112. 281 
Hellmon. Allen— 212. 255 
Heinz. Marsha — 281 
Heiser. Suson — 62. 123 
Heisroth. Chorles — 87 
Heisser. Anne — 187 
Held. Corol Ann — 62, 123, 281 
Helln, Ernest — 80 
Heller, Gerald— 32 
Helvie, David— 33 
Hempel, Robert Fred— 110, 189 
Henderson, Cloyton — 193 
Henderson. Keith — 19! 
Henderson, Lynn — 192 
Hendren, Franklin — 28 
Hendricks, Frederick — 254 
Hendrickson, Jomes Ray — 281 
Hendry, Judith Ann— 94. 182 



Henkel, James— 108, 192, 193, 

195, 213, 253, 281 
Henne, Beverly — 219 
Henning. Carl — 22. 34. 105 
Henry. Dole — 78 
Henry. Jon Keith— 218. 221, 256 
Henry, Lorry — 87. 195 
Henry, Potrick, 255, 281 
Henry, Richard— 22, 26. 143 
Henry. Robert Lee — 281 
Hensler. Nicholas — 80. 281 
Henson. Mary H. — 21 
Herbell, Phyllis— 15. 91. 174 
Herlihy. Mary— 16. 281 
Herman. Morcio Ruth — 257 
Herr. Lewis H.— 281 
Herschmon. Gerald — 92, 254 
Hershey, Joel Iro — 82 
Herz, Sutort — 92 
Hess, Nancy — 281 
Hess, Robert— 100 
Hetsler. Koren Ann— 102. 123 
HIbbits, Denno Luu— 115. 192 
Hickok, Lois Roe— 50, 115, 281 
HIckok, Neol- 100 
Hicks. Donald— 180 
Higgins. Roger — 88 
Hildock. Joseph— 189 
Hilemon. Rosemory — 66 
Hill. Alice Marilyn— 281 
Hill, Carol— 212 
Hill. Jomes D.— 193. 212, 257. 

259 
Hill, Judith Anne— 94 
Hill. Ronald A.— 100, 149 
Hill. William R.— 34 
Hillord. DovId— 68. 182, 281 
Hillord, Richard- 281 
Hillier, Jock— 105, 281 
Hillls, Robert J.— 258 
Hillyer, Connie — 225 
Hilty, Borboro Jean— 219, 220 
Himebaugh, Glenn A. — 246 
Hines, Merle Gene— 27, 177, 250, 

281 
Hinkle, George— 105 
Hirsch, Dennis — 29 
Hirsch, Kothie A.— 214 
Hiser. Nancy Ann — 182 
Hitchcock, Thomas — 157 
Hite. Judy Mae— 224. 225 
Hittson. Chorles H. — 68 
Hivnor. Robert K, — 88 
Hixon, Gordon Chos, — 193 
Hlo, Khin Khin— 171, 281 
Hlod, Carolyn E.— 112. 281 
Hoch, Normon — 261 
Hochhauser, Herbert — 92, 149 
Hochstettler. Deonno Roe — 173 

220 
Hodgdon, lllene— 102, 281 
Hodgdon, William— 281 
Hodgson, Williom— 105 
Hofer, MoryAnn— 70, 123. 240 
Hoffmon, Wayne E.— 253 
Hoffman, Erich E.— 171. 172 
Hogan, F. Stephen — 88, 123 
Hoge, Andrew— 85, 211, 214, 248, 

250 
Hogsed, Lawrence William — 177, 

250 



Holden, Nell— 98. 151. 152. 218. 

219. 221 
Holdren, Mary Ann — 18 
Holflnger. Marilyn Koy — 50. 77. 

177. 281 
Hollbough. Morgoret — 28 1 
Holicky. Bernard— 33. 281 
Hollidoy, Steve — 98 
Hollinger. Donno— 171. 259 
Hollmon. William A.— 92 
Holmon. Ronold Duff — 180. 281 
Hollwoger, PennI — 62. 130. 242 
Hotmberg, Leosen M. — 70 
Holmes. Roger Dale — 106 
Holmok, Carol Lynn — 123 
Holmquisf, James A, — 256 
Holton, Victor— 78, 281 
Holtvoight, Karen Lee — 91 
Holwadel, Paul— 32 
Homons, Albert — 87 
Honeck, John — 75 
Hood, Peter— 163 
Hook, Charles Nye — 105, 266, 281 
Hook, Nancy Jane — 59 
Hoops. Mary Helen — 66 
Hootmon. John — 54. 56 
Hoover. Jonet Ann — 66, 129. 236 

237. 239. 265. 281 
Hoover. Noncy L. — 66. 242 
Hope. Elizobeth C. — 66. 260. 281 
Hopkins. Glendo— 91. 281 
Horn. Robert H.— 72. 176. 281 
Horn. V/;lliam— 108. 177 
Home. Virglnio A. — 66 
Harnvok. Donna M.— 263. 281 
Horst. Moriorie — 184. 185 
Horlon. Robert Gene — 281 
Hosier. Norman D.— 75. 21 I. 216 
Hotchkiss. L. Forbes— 80. 282 
House. D. Keith — 80 
Householder. Emily Ann — 70. 282 
Houser. Richord V.— 28, 195 
Houston, Carolyn — 59 
Hout, Sondro Lee — 282 
Hovonyl, Eloine — 21, 91 
Howord, Jone C. — 66, 173. 282 
Howard. Jane S. — 94. 282 
Howe. Nancy Ann — IS. 177 
Howells. Donald— 122 
Howson. Judith — 224 
Hrobak. Audrey — 91 
Hrenek. William— 87. 282 
Hrudko. Bruce Lee— 98. 176. 255 
Hubbord. Jock— 98, 282 
Huber, Robert— 282 
Huber. Virgil— 179 
Huck. Williom— 263, 282 
Hudok, Donald — 88 
Hudok, John— 85. 250 
Hudnoll, Alma Dean — 212 
Hudson, David— 105, 190 
Hudson. Jock — 240 
Huff. Qumo Joy— 115 
Huff. William— 189 
Huffmon, Jomes Edw. — 56. 182 
Huffmon. Robert— 179 
Hughes. Bob Corey — 34 
Hughes. Nancy E.— 115. 182 
Hughes. Patricio Ann — 12. 18. 

122. 249. 282 
Hull. Joan J.— 70 
Hultz, Noncy Koy- 219. 220 



Hummel. Judith— 224 225 

Hummel. Lindo — 54. 91 

Hundzo. Richord — 108 

Hunt. Don E.— 212 

Hunt. Donold B. — 154 188 

Hunt. Jerold — 282 

Hunt. Richard L.— 100 

Hunt. Shelby D.— 56 

Hunter. Borboro Anne — 70 

Hunter. Judy Ruth — 184. 219 

Hunter. Potricio M. — 220 

Hunter. Phyllis— 282 

Hurst. Judith Lee — 259. 260. 282 

Hutchinson. Judith A. — 70 

Hutter. Corol— 62. 124. 282 

Hutton. Jomes A. — 22. 26. 96 

Hynes. Robert— 100 

Hyre. Lois Anne — 77 

Ihle. Phyllis— 193. 257, 259, 262 
llllf. Dove Lee— 87 
Miff. Jock S.— 250. 282 
Imes. Corolyn Sue — 122. 220, 282 
Inwood. Edword C. — 105. 282 
Irelon. Patricio Ann — 216, 282 
Irish. Annogene — 77. 129. 282 
Isobell. Sandro M. — 177 
lochy, Thomas Lee — 282 
Isenborger. Terry K, — 257 



Jobb, Leslie K.— 112 
Jockson. Dovid H. — 34 
Jackson. Lynn K. — 282 
Johnson. Dogney — 192 
Jackson. Peter B. — 177 
Jacobs. Darlo Roe — 131 
Jocobs. Herbert M. — 282 
Jocobs. Jonice E. — 187 
Jocobs. Lomor G. — 80. 166. 188. 

282 
Jocquet, Borboro J. — 171. 174 
Joeger. Carol Ann — 70. 173. 282 
Jomieson, Jomes A, — 98 
Jones. Jessie Ann — 21. 182. 282 
Jonoch. Thomos J. — 150 
Jontz. Rick— 153 
Jantz. Fredrick Chos. — 88 
Janus. Richord L. — 30 
Jorvis. Joyne — 16. 173. 220 
Jorus. Nancy M. — 16. 122. 214 
Joruis. Julionne K. — 94. 282 
Josinski. Eugene — 33 
Joskulski. Beverly Ann — 20. 54. 

102. 173, 174 
Jefferies, David Chos, — 254 263 
Jefferies, Borboro Ann — 16, 1 13. 

173 
Jefferies, Myro Janice — 70, 174 

239, 264 
Jenchs, W, B.— 260 
Jende, John J.— 108, 149, 188, 

282 
Jenkins, Beryl M. — 282 
Jenkins, Doris M.— 20, 213, 257 

259, 282 
Jenkins. Goll S.— 102 
Jenkins. Gerald Lee— 100 195 
Jenkins, John Thos. — 191 
Jenkins. Normo Jeon — 282 
Jenkins. Robert Jos. — 64 



336 



Jennings, John R. — 256 
Jensen, Koren L. — 220 
Jentes, Sharon Lynn — 181, 249. 

262 
Jenles, Sylvia L.— 20, 182, 282 
Jessup, Sherry J,— 20. 175, 225 
Jirik, Alan Carl— 100, 190. 282 
Johnson, Cullen S.— 105. 240. 282 
Johnson. Donold M. — 108. 177 
Johnson, Jerry E. — 100 
Johnson. Judith A.— 102. 133, 184 
Johnson. Keith R.— 212 
Johnson, Kyle B.— 161, 166, 188 
Johnson, Nancy A. — 91 
Johnson, Polricio I.— 17, 219 
Johnson, Paul L. — 1 10 
Johnson, Philip K.— 282 
Johnson, Solly Jo— 193. 212 
Johnson, Thonnos S. — 87 
Johnson. Wallace H. — 105 
Johnson. Whitney B. — 80 
Johnson. William H.— 282 
Johnston. Thomos 5. — 192 
Jolliff, Howard E.— 160 
Jolly, James P.— 282 
Jones, Alice Ann — 20, 181 
Jones, Bette Ann — 12. 20 
Jones. Betty Ann — 194 
Jones, Claire Ann— 115, 239, 260, 

264 
Jones, Deborah N. — I 18 
Jones. Don L. — 68, 282 
Jones. Donold Wm. — 224 
Jones, Janet A. — 182, 249 
Jones. Jean C. — 174. 216 
Jones. Jerry Deon — 151, 152, 191 
Jones. Kothryn E. — 62 
Jones. Lorry Alan — 64. 195 
Jones. Nancy E.— 77, 254, 260, 

282 
Jones. Richard C— 110, 282 
Jones, Ruthonna- 192. 193, 257 
Jones, Sharon Morie — 193, 220 
Jones. Stonley H.— 88, 172 
Jones, Thomos J. — 72 
Jones. Winifred Lee — 282 
Jordan, Corol Ann — 133. 247 
Jurek, Fred K,— 72 
Jurek. Wolter— 72, 120, 123. 283 
Jurgens. Raymond F. — 98, 175, 

253, 283 
Jurkovic. Judith Ann — 94 
Jury. Judith E.— 220 
Jusko. Joseph J. — 171 



Kobat, Bruce L.— 283 

Kohler, Gerald Edw.— 218. 221 

Kaiser, John Chos.— 98, 256. 283 

Koiser. John Chos. — 108 

KoKos. Rudolph J.— 166, 188 

Kolinowski, Frances C. — 192 

Kolkbrenner. Roger E. — 283 

Kalmon. Szoboles — 171 

Kominski. Elaine Ann — 1 5, 113, 240 

Komm, Nancy T. — 183 

Kammiller Neil A.— 224 

Kone, Dee Ann — 19 

Kane. James W. — 34 

Konnon, Robert H. — 98, 2t8, 248, 

264 
Kontner. Morion Vo. — 225 



Koppes. Ceroid E.— 98 
Karabinus, Joseph Edw. — 108, 254, 

263 
Korho, Ernest J.— 211. 213 
Korlosky, Milton John — 100 
Kassell. George M. — 163 
Kostonis. Pete S.— 96, 283 
Kosten. Camilla H. — 18 
Kostner. Eugene K. — 98 
Kotcher. Ruth Ann— 283 
Kates. Anne E.— 102. 131. 282 
Kotholi. Willlom D.— 88, 189 
Katko, Albert— 283 
Koto, Robert H.— 187. 283 
Kotterheinrich. (Trevo) Koren — 

102, 220 
Katz. Barry— 22, 54, 82 
Kot7, David A.— 163 
Kotz, Donald— 82 
Kotzon. Horry — 28 
Kaufman. Rolph W.— 283 
Koufmon, Richard N.— 283 
Kavonough, Lawrence R. — 100, 

283 
Kay. Lloyd J.— 68, 283 
Koyon. Inco — 20, 211 
Keon. John M.— 214. 255, 256 
Keck, Borboro L.— 247, 283 
Keene, Joseph A. — 88 
Kellenberger. Jock E. — 182 
Keller, Daniel Chos. — 87 
Keller, Gordon W.— 265 
Keller. Jone — 283 
Keller. Joan — 66 
Keller. Koren— 91. 211 
Keller, Mary Lou— 177, 283 
Kelly. Jock M.— 105, 120. 263, 

283 
Kelly, Joseph P.— 1 16. 246. 264. 

265, 283 
Kelly, Lyn J.— 174, 211, 214 
Kelsey, Richord E,— 22, 30, 218, 

221 
Kennedy. Les — 283 
Kennedy. Mary M. — 50. 91 
Kennedy. Myrno L. — 59, 105.283 
Kenny. Koy Marie — 70 
Kepler. Russell Wm.— 214 
Kerley, Gerald Irwin — 189 
Kerr, Bevery L. — 219 
Kerr. Susan— 20, 185, 220 
Kerry, Linda May — 15 
Kerstetter. Eloine B.— 102 
Ketchka. John A.— 32 
Kettemon. Frederick C. — 87 
Kettlewell, Chorles G.— 105, 224 
Keys, Jonet L.— 225 
Kilgen, George J., Jr. — 256 
Kilinskos. Corol Ann— 192, 193 
Kim. Hong Koo— 171, 283 
Kimes. Armindo Ann— 220, 283 
Kimes, Poul V.— 182 
King, Joan H. — 175 
King. Maybelle Ann — 174 
King. Rodney Don— 1 11, 151, 246, 

248 
King. Ross S.— 96. 157, 283 
Kingsley, Odette— 66 
Kinneer, MoryAnn- 94, 122, 174. 

262 
Kinney. Jack M.— 99, 283 
Kinney. Robert G.— 68. 154. 186 



Kinsey, Albert A.— 193, 223 
Kirchner, Annette Morie — 1 13. 214 
Kirkendoll, Robert Keith— 68, 283 
Kirklond, Virginia A.— 59, 283 
KIrkorsky. Dovid— 283 
Kirkpatrick. Wm. A.— 100 
Kirson, Arlene Faye — 15. 217 
Kirwon, Kathleen Ann— 63, 129. 

239, 252, 264, 283 
KIsseberth. Shelio Ann — 113 
Kitchen. Donold W.— 177 
Kitchen, Horry E.— 68 
Kitchen. Wilferd N.— 251. 283 
Klousner, Michael M.— 82. 248 
Klaymon. Ann Carol — 217 
Kleimon. Rode — 1 1 5 
Klein. William E.— 99 
Kleinmon. Leonard L. — 223 
Kleimon, Mildred P.— 50 
Klekner, David J.— 105. 283 
Kline, Donald L.— 219 
Kline. Susan E.— 91, 122. 254. 283 
Kluth. Gene W,— 22, 29 
Knoble. Georgia Lee — 63 
Knopp, Judith D. — 71 
Knous, Nancy E. — 71 
Knight, Mory C— 225 
Knight, Peter J.— 101, 153, 247. 

283 
Knisley, JonI Lee — 189 
Knorr. David J.— 178 
Knox, Janet L. — 20 
Koch, V. Tipton— 72 
Koal, Linda L.— 127 
Koch, Virginia L— 220 
Kochendorter, Thomas Chos. — 108 
Kocher, Frederick H.— 195 
Kochheiser, Charles Wm. — 75 
Koehler. Dion Lewis — 283 
Koerbllng. Karle A.— 101. 251. 

284 
Kohler, Willlom H.— 255 
Kohn, Richord Lee — 88. 284 
Kohut, Reglno F.— 214 
Koirolo, D. R.— 171 
Kolb. John R.— 110. 255. 284 
Kollister. Jock Lee— 284 
Kolt. Kenneth Alan— 183. 189 
Konleczny, Potrlcio Ann — 214 
Kontogionnis, George — 212 
KopczynskI, Roymond C. — 172 
Kopp. Nancy E. — 20 
Koppenhofer. Donno J. — 59, 284 
Korb. Carolyn Joy— 12, 15, 133, 

186 
Korzep, Edward F. — 85 
Kosek. Morllyn E.— 214 
Koster, Michael D. — 87 
Kotanldes. Elbus Hope— 18. 174, 

257 
Kotnik, DovId P.— 85, 195 
Kotnlk. Donold A.— 284 
Kotur, Robert K.— 88 
Koury, Edward N. — 260 
Kouth, William John— 211 
Kovol. Mercedes H.— 17, 113 
Kovots, Paul T.— 99. 284 
Kowolko. Peggy Jeon — 21 
Kroemer. Joel P.— 51. 82, 242 
Kroft. Robert E.— 72 
Kralzel. Helen— 16, 123. 173 219, 

220 



Kroizel, Helen — 18 
Kramer. Patricia Anne — 20 
Kros, Constonce J.— 17. 118. 252, 

284 
Krous. Norma Lou— 239. 240 
Krauss. Theodor Paul— 257. 284 
Krecow. Doyon A. — 20 
Kreicl. Lone — 78, 191 
Krekus. Steven J.— 106. 284 
Kristoponis. Edword V.— I 78. 108, 

253. 256. 284 
Krock. Nancy Jane — 224, 225 
Krueger, Mory P.— 91, 254, 260, 

265. 284 
Krug. Peyton Lee — 77 
Krumm, Lynne E. — 225 
Krupp. Elizabeth A.— 15, 50, 113 
Krupp. Willlom Edw.— 22. 29, 82 
Krynok, Mary Alice — 54. 91 
Kuehn, Edwin D.— 182 
Kuehn Jomes C. — 172 
Kuenzll. David Paul— 27, 258 
Kuhor. Ronold R.— 98 
Kuly. Anita L— 17, 174. 214 
Kumpl, Thomos L.— 88. 172, 182 
Kunlon. Prisclllo M. — 173 
Kunkle. Lawrence Edw. — 28 
Kunze. Dovid E.— 96 
Kurtzmon. Cletus Paul — 108 
Kusic, Moiri J. — 20 
Kussmoul. Charles F. — 284 
Kuvin, Neil— 83. 251, 284 
Kwon, Kian M. — 171 
Kyle. Ceroid M., Jr.— 284 

— L — 

Loble, Eliot— 92 

Locey. James Ronold — 163 

La Croix, Sylvis, Sue— 12, 16, 174, 

220, 261. 284 
Lodos. Deonno C. — 115 
Lodavoc. Robert M.— 101 
Loeufer. Jacob Peter — 97 
LoFollette. Morgoret E.— 21 1.218 

220, 262 
LoFollette. William H.— 182 
LoFond. Joyce C. — 260 
LoFond. Normon R.— 253, 284 
Lohrmer. Potrlcio Hope — 284 
LoKotos. Phyllis E.— 71 
Lolos, Mory H.— 103. 212. 254. 

284 
Lambert, Janet Koy— 103. 123 
Lomm, Lorry L.— 172, 218, 221 
Landman. Millie Jo— 182, 220 
Lone, William Kay— 156 
Lonese, Roberto J. — 54, 63 
Long, Roger A. — 88 
Longdole. Daniel T.— 109. 122. 284 
Lange, Jon — 16, 116, 252 
Longenheim, Daniel U. — 256, 284 
Langenheim, Martha — 183 
Longer. Gary Joy — 148. 193 
Longlet, Sheryl Anne — 95 
Longmead. Ellen Morie — 59 
Lanphier, Dovid Nye — 78 
Larcomb, David John— 72, 250, 

284 
Lorge. Charles Alex — 253 
Lorkln. Joan C. — 14 
Lormer. Linda Morie — 18 
Lorr. Jomes D.— 99 



337 



Lorrick, E. Gail— 20, 122 
Larson. Crafg G. — 252 
Larson, June Koye — 122. 194 
Larson. Nellgroy (Debbie) — 16 
Losh, G. Julio— 16. 181 
Loslco. Richard— 78. 257, 284 
Lotimore. Grant F. — 51. 64. 122. 

284 
Loudermon. Jonie — 224 
Launder. Mox R. — 284 
Lourenson. James A. — 109. 261. 

262 
Laurie. Phyllis Ruth— 1 73. 174.284 
Lourlsfcy. Mary Ann — 193 
Louro. Eugene Glenn — 255. 284 
Lovalle. Donold C. — 88 
Loverty. Susan Lee — 220 
Low, Jomes — 214. 284 
Lawrence. Brendo Joy — 95 
Lawrence. Jomes O. — 110. 156 
Lawrence. Rondy Bob — 101 
Loyken. Koren J. — 103. 123 
Leach. Richord W.— 181. 255. 256, 

284 
Leach. Sherman D. — 253. 255 
Leasure. Fronk L. — 97. 253. 284 
Leotherman. Jane J. — 63, 177 
Leover, Ronold Wm. 56, 190, 191 
248 

Le Blonc, Andre F. — 284 

Lebold. John D.— 51, 101, 248, 
250, 284 

Lecher. Gordon — 119 

Lecy. Bonnie Ann — 77 

Leduc, Lindo G. — 174 

Lee, Byong- 171, 179 

Lee, Gaynelle G.— 54, 55 

Lee, James R, — 80 

Lee, Kent Y.— 223 

Lee, Sondro Joyce — 103 

Lee, Sondro Koy — 19 

Lee, Sing-Hoi— 171 

Leedom, Terrence E, — 109, 119, 
246 

Leedy, Barbara Zoe — 95 

Leedy, Lorry Lee — 99 

Leeper. John Robt. — 101 

Leeson, Williom F. — 1 1 1 

Leefh. Jon Arden — 97. 172.261. 
262 

Leety. David M.— 72. 182 

LeFovor. Korhryn Ann — 63. 184 

LeFever. Binnie Jo — 91 

Leggett. Richord A,— 27 

Lego, Nonnoh — 284 

Lehman, Sondro Ann — 103, 127 

Leigh, Jerry W. — 284 

Lelson. Bill — 147 

Leist. Rosemory — 77. 177, 284 

Leitholf. Cornelia T.— 95. 133 

Lelond. Bruce C. — 182 

LeMosters. Jeanette I. — 284 

Lembrlght. Ronold K. — 109 

Lenord. Doris Morie — 131 

Lenehan, Robert L, — 284 

Lenhard, Martin T. — 284 

Lenlhon, Jerry Edw, — 51, 88, 124, 
172, 264 

Lenihon. Potricio C— 1 13, 192, 
193, 194 

Lenington, David R. — 68, 149, 285 

Lonnoi. Gerald Wm. — 31 



Lent, John A.— 32. 188. 246 
Leon. Stonley A.— 93, 217. 285 
Leonard, Brendo M. — 66 
Leonard, Lindo J. — 67, 174, 240 
Leonord, W, Keith — 31 
Leonhordt, Jacob F, — 1 1 I 
Lesnansky, John J, — 85 
Levenson, John A, — 250 
Leventhol, Andrew C. — 83 
Levine, Debbie— 122, 217 
Levine, Robert Alon — 28 
Levy, Amy M, — 60 
Levy, Irwin M, — 83 
Lewis. Beverly G.— 118 
Lewis. Edward — 285 
Lewis. George E. — 87 
Lewis. Lindo Lee — 18. 77. 181 
Lewis, Marilyn Sue — 285 
Lewis, Michael Jon — 255 
Lewis, Richord T. — 72 
Lewis, Sue Ann — 182. 216 
Lewis, William Edw.— 68, 175 
Lichtmon, Gory — 32 
Lieser. Potricio Ann— 59. 126. 235 
Lilley. Lucindo Holl— 187 
Lindner. Williom F.— 105. 285 
Llndquist. Therold S. L., Jr.— 263 
Lindsey, Elizabeth— 19, 252 
Llndwoy, Normon J. — 285 
Line. Millard. F.. Jr.— 78 
Linhort, Sharon — 225 
Linkenboch. Donald L. — 88 
Linn. Arleta May — 220 
Linton. Jock Edw. — 285 
Linton. Lorry H.— 87. 122 

Lipori. Antoinette A. — 285 

Lipkowiti. Myro M. — 12. 17 

Lipps. Thomas — 80, 285 

Lipson, Morcio E, — 122, 217 

List, Horvsy Wm.— 181 

List. Theodosio Ann — 103 

Litke. Stephen S.— 238 

Livingston, Meredith S. — 75, 172, 
183 

Lloyd, Carol D,— 95, 182 

Lockort. Edword P.— 111. 178,285 

Loeffen, Clorence T,— 99, 285 

Logsdon, Gory Steword — 213,256 

Lohrer. William F,— 99 

Lohri. Clorence D, — 250 

Loizos. Michael T. — 212 

Lomox Donald C— 260, 285 

Long, Donald Lee — 78 

Long, Glenn Alon — 259 

Long, Joan C. — 225 

Long, Patricio K, — 15 

Long, Virglnio D. — 77 

Long, Williom D,— 78 

Longfellow, Layne A. — 68, 236, 
237, 238, 248, 264, 265, 285 

Loos. Nancy J.— 182, 285 

Lopez, Jill A,— 103, 184 

Lorentz, James F. — 101 

Lorentz, Ralph S. — 253 

Lorubblo, Gormen J. — 155 

Loverde, Lucille — 285 

Low, Milton — 31 

Love, Morilyn Koy — 17, 262 

Lowmiller, Kenneth L. — 285 

Lo«ley, Cynthio B.— 18, 71, 240 

Lubert, Borboro A, — 60 

Lucok. Peter— 172 



Ludmon. Dorothy R, — 67, 285 
LuKocevic, Edword Chos. — 85 
Lufkln, Gary B,— 68 
Lukocsko, Mary Ann— 181, 214 
Lucko, Bornord J.— 85, 174 
Lukovlcs, Ronald J. — 85 
Lum, Marilyn I, — 16, 285 
Lumbatis, Paul 1,-56 
Lung, Rondoll Chos. — 285 
Lurie, Diono M, — 178 
Luse. Annette— 50, 63, 285 
Luther, Richard L.— 69, 285 
Luzoder, Lory Dole — 56 
Lynch, Grohom D.— 28, 64, 191 
Lynch, Hugh P,— 175 
Lynch, Thomos A. — 152 
Lynn, Solly L.— 71, 129, 239, 264 
Lyons, Kevin M. — 26 

— Mc — 
McAninch, James R. — 262 
Mocauloy, Angus G. — 72 
McBride, Donald W,— 99 
McBride, Gordon Chos, — 106 
McCondles, Morilyn Sue — 63 
McConn, Williom H,— 174 
McCortney, Jennybel — 67 
McCorroll, Morilyn J.— 103 
McCorthy, Eleonor J.— 187. 194 
McClonohon, Mark A,— 179 
McClure, Jean A,— 12, 20, 260, 

286 
McClure, John M,— 87 
McClure, Williom L.— 101 
McCollIster, Mary J,— 77 
McComp, John — 149 
McConohey, Williom G.— 80, 286 
McConkey, Kathleen M. — 77 
McConnell, Jomes L. — 75, 286 
McConnell, (Mary) Drew— 187, 

193 
McConnell, Ronold S,— 286 
McCord, Peter A.— 178 
McCormack, Jane L,— 177. 220 
McCormock. Potricio Jo — 225 
McCormick. John B.— 143, 188 
McCormick, Mory M,— 95, 240 
McCoy, Joon E. — 91 
McCullough John S.— 97 
McDoniel, Richard E.— 172, 213, 

262 
McOermott, Joonn L, — 95 
MocDonold, Dovid R.— 187 
MocDonold, Martha S. — 54, 95 
McElroy, James Lee — 99 
McEndree, Horold E. — 105 
McEwen, Constonce M. — 296 
McEwen, Horriette Carole — 77 
MocFodden, Shirley Ann — 260. 

285 
McGoughey. Lucindo Moe— 103 

286 
McGirr. Mory L.— 220. 286 
McGlone. Margaret J. — 247, 286 
McGowon, Morilyn E. — 115, 133 
McGuineo, Lucius K, — 180 
McGuInness. Ruth A,— 247 
McGuire, Lois P.— 17. 55, 131, 

192, 194 
McGuire, Morcio J.— 59, 177 
Mcintosh, Judith Ann — 63, 182 
Mclnturf, John L— 256, 286 



McKondles, Borboro L. — 254 
McKee, John R.— 72, 286 
McKee, Lindo Sue — 63 
McKee, Mary— 286 
McKenny, Richard G,— 101, 286 
McKenzie, Eugene H. — 187 
McKInley, Michael R,— 69, 265, 

286 
McKIttrick, Ben Jos.- 253, 255 
McKnight. Mory C. — 95 
McLaren, Jean E.— 115, 254 
MocNomoro, Potricio E, — 214 
McNeil, Gerald V,— 214 
McMurroy, David A, — 34, 72 
McMurtrle, George F. — 85 
McNeer, Jomes E, — 255 
McNeil, Jock A.— 51, 80, 250 
McNeill, Dixie Lou— 16, 133, 192 

194, 257 
McPherson, Soroh Ann— 95, 240 
McPhetridge, Wm, Byron — 34 
McQuInn, Dovid Lee — 34 

— M— 

MocVIttie, Nancy Lou — 122 
Mochoch, Jock Edw,— 69, 154 
Mock, Frank W,— 105 
Mock, Ronald D,— 255, 285 
Mocourek, Maria L, — 192 
Mocy, Robert Allen— 285 
Madden, Morilyn L. — 115 
Moddrell, John W.— 109 
Modeyo, Noncy F. — 63 
Moeroll, Gene 1,-93, 1 18, 149 
Mogllscho, Ernie Wm.— 154, 188 
Mogner, Richord G.— 216, 253 
Moholfey, Roger A,— 69, 285 
Mohmoud, Ben Lee — 212 
Mohmoud, Sue— 212 
Mokolf, Phil— 285 
Molatin, Judy Anne — 54, 59 
Molboso, Joseph — 212 
Molcolm, Robert N,— 87. 285 
Molino, Morjorie Ann — 60 
Molinzok, Robert John — 85 
Molkmus, Corol J, — 67 
Mollett, Jerry John— 99 
Molletl, Potricio Ann — 186 
Mollett, Terry R,— 105, 145, 188, 

285 
Molm, Bruce W,— 99, 285 
Molmud, Gale C. — 60 
Mondolokos, John N,— 171, 212 
Monfredi, John J, — 187 
Mongen, Joon E, — 115, 127 
Mongen, Noncy Ann — I 15, 285 
Monheimer, Richard L, — 83, 189 
Manifold, Morjorie Anne — 193 
Monker, Morlene — 247, 285 
Monley, Phyllis D.— 91. 173. 220 
Mansfield. Helen G. — 285 
Monske Soro M.— 71. 122. 187 
Moro. George A, — 256 
Morch, Edwin Leon — 26 
Marcus. Anne L. — 193 
Morqulis, Jocquellne Sue — 61 
Marks, Lorroine Ann — 61 
Mormo, Potricio J,— 115, 251, 285 
Morolt. Lindo M, — 214 
Morquette, Robert M, — 187 
Morrinson, Ralph Alon — 217 
Morsholl, Janet Lee — 63 



338 



Marshall. Mary L.— I 13 
Marshall, Suellen— 71, 174 
Marsino, Oeanc L. — 177 
Morskl. Morlene P.— 286 
Martin. Joseph Jas. — 286 
Martin, Judith Ann— 122 
Mortin, Lawrence M.— 179, 214 
Martin, Morilyn J. — 172 
Martin. Virginia Jane — 71 
Mortin. Willionn J.— 286 
Mortinick. June— 91. 127 
Martoccia. William — 85 
Mosenick. Robert— 161 
Mason. Coro! Ann — 77. 286 
Mason. Ronald W.— 69, 286 
Mason, William F.— 111. 256, 286 
Massorelli, Victory Jos. — 144 
Masters, Judith E.— 115, 122 
Mosumoto, Eleanor M. — 17, 179, 

286 
Mote, Robert D.— 179, 286 
Mates, Vonessa D.— 20, 286 
Motheny. Koren Lyn — 63, 123 
Motheny, Patricio A.— 91. 264 
Matthews. Joan L. — 177 
Matthews. Morgoret Koy — 67 
Mottingly. Mory J. — 181 
Matzek, Michael J.— 85, 286 
Mourer, Kothryn G. — 286 
Mouro, Roy— 187 
Mover, Robert Edw. — 166, 188 
May, Cloyton G. — 182, 286 
Moyberry, John Edw. — 154 
Moyernick, Pearl L. — 14 
Moyo, Eleanor C. — 55 
Mozo, Jessica Non — 61, 252, 286 
Mozzie, Froncine — 15 
Meod, Ronald E.— 190, 253, 286 
Meodors, Williom R.— 177 
Meors, John R.— 88 
Medved, Richord— 54, 97 
Medvin, Michael Edw.— 189 
Meets. Billy Joe— 195, 218, 221 
Meibohm, Caroline E. — 247 
Melncke. Eleanor C. — 187 
Meinelt. Carl H.— 172 
Meister. Janet L. — 223 
Mellenbrook, Kay D.— 21, 122, 220 
Melo, O. Eduordor— 69. 256. 286 
Meneely. Robert Wm. — 106 
Mercer, Richord L.— 218, 220 
Mercer. Williorr H.— 85 
Meredith. William Edw.— 286 
Merhor. Joan F.— 113, 286 
Merkel. Robert D.— 286 
Merriless. Chorles Wm. — 88 
Merrimon. James G. — 218. 219 
Merriman, Thomos R. — 88, 181 
Merritt, Evongeline A.— 192. 194. 

236 
Mershon, Polly Ann — 123 
Mertz, Eorle V.— 255 
Mescol. Susan — 123, 225 
Metz, Raymond E. — 85, 150 
Metz, William S.— 80, 152 
Metzler, Jocquelyn E. — 17 
Meyer, Richard Chos. — 182 
Michael, Cloyd R.— 109, 286 
Michoelson, Lois — 217 
Michalak, Marilyn Ann — 173 
Miholick, Deonno B.— 16, 121, 122, 

252. 265. 286 



Mikulic, Mary Ann D.— 214, 262 
Milby, Bonnie Loo 17, 118. 252, 

286 
Miles, Ralph W.— 30 
Miller, Corl W.— 256 
Miller, Carolyn J. — 14 
Miller, Conrod N.— 89, 176 
Miller, Dove V.— 72, 118 
Miller, David A.— 89 
Miller, Diane L.— 67, 181 
Miller, Donald E.— 109 
Miller. Gwen Ann— 91 
Miller, Howord O.— 286 
Miller. James H.— 255 
Miller, James Pool- 101 
Miller, Lorry H.— 177 

Miller. Llndo K.— 115 

Miller. Marshall Neil— 77. 178 

Miller, Mary C— 95. 194 

Miller. Nanci L.— 15 

Miller. Naomi Joy— 174, 262 

Miller. Noel Allen— 213 

Miller, Robert D.— 69 

Miller, Robert D.— 172 

Miller, Rosamond — 71 

Miller, Ruth E.— 16. 218, 219. 220, 

287 
Miller. Sally Ann— 218, 220 
Miller. Sara J.— 216 
Miller, Shelby Ann— 123, 175 
Miller, Susie— 67, 133. 287 
Miller, Timothy K.— 29. 195 
Miller. Williom R.— 85 
Milligon, Barboro L.— 15. 177 
Mills. Donald S.— 75. 287 
Mills. Mary Ruth- 19. 287 
Milnes, John N.. Jr.— 172 
Milum, Richard— 57. 287 
MincheK. Richord C— 69 
Mindoll, Dione M.— 115, 122 
Mindling, Leah L,— 19, 220, 287 
Minsholl, Kothryn- 193 
Misicko, Mark Alon— 218 
Mitchell, Betty R.— 18 
Mitchell, Beverly June— 59 
Mitchell, Connie B.— 59 
Mitchell, Jomes Dole — 69 
Mitchell, Koren F,— 174 
Mitchell, Lorry Lynn- 191 
Mitchell, Richard Wm.— 87, 287 
Mix, Gary Lee— 89, 144 
Mil, Jerry N.— 54, 89 
Mohler. June— 287 
Mohr. Dovid M.— 30 
Moir. Eeonor Jean — 19, 63 
Moll. James M.— 105 
Mollenouer, Sandra Lee — 63. 194 
Mollencop. Gerald hi. — 31 
Molnor, Ronald Ales — 212 
Molnor, Ronold John — 109 
Monich, Patricia Lee — 214 
Monroe, Neil J.— 149. 212 
Montgomery. Eleonor E. — 67, 186 
Montgomery, Richard G. — 105 
Montgomery, Sondro J. — 71, 173 

287 
Monti, Roger H.— 214 
Mooney. Kothleen Ann — 211, 212 
Mooney. William T.— 214, 253, 

255, 287 
Moore. Deon W. — 89 
Moore. Donna Jean — 55 



Moore. Elizobeth Ann — 287 
Moore. James D. — 64 
Moore. James H.— 54. 99 
Moore. John W.— 89, 287 
Moore. Robert W.— 69. 121, 264, 

265. 287 
Moore. Virginio E. — 67 
Mooreheod, Robert G.— 97, 263 
Moron. Jocquelyn Lee — 262 
Morehort. Judith Ann — 14 
Morelond. Lorry Lee — 253. 287 
Morgan. Dorsey G. — 163 
Morgon, Jean Ann — 12. 21, 220, 

287 
Morgon, John C— 106, 193 
Morgan, Joyce Anne — 63 
Morgon, Rolph J. — 287 
Morgan, Soroh Ann — 219 
Morosko, Dianne R. — 177 
Morris, Earl Lee— 287 
Morris, Fredo J. — 115 
Morris, Judith Ann— 21, 91. 177 
Morris. Mortho Ann — 77 
Morris. Mory L.— 95. 124. 173 
Morris. Sandra N. — 287 
Morrison. Fred E. — 255, 287 
Morrison, Moc R.— Ill, 154, 179 
Morrison, Vaughn W.— 72, 287 
Morse, Susan Gay— 59, 249. 287 
Morton. Ronald L.— 28 
Morton. Sondro J. — 127 
Mosher, Margaret Ann — 287 
Mosholder. Charles T. — 255 
Moss. Charles A.— 287 
Moss. Michael A.— 64, 152 
Moss, Roger Wm., Jr.— 221 
Motil. Robt. Jos.— 54. 78 
Mottl. Richard J.— 109 
Motz, Eorl J.— 87 
Mowery. Roger A. — 87. 195 
Moyer. John T. — 87 
Mroczko. Dolores E.— 59. 287 
Muck, Philip F.— 22, 87. 176 
Mudge. Judith Ann— 77. 254 
Mueller. David K.— 195 
Mueller, Walter E.— 101. 287 
Muir, Walter Edw.— 69. 241 
Mullins, John A., Jr.— 80, 191 
Mulloy. (Cornelia) Potriclo— 12, 

19. 252, 265, 287 
Mumlord. Potricio Ann — 16. 261 
Munchick. John Robt.— 105 
Munjas. Robert Millred — 287 
Munson. Theodore A. — 253. 287 
Murchison. John P. — 73 
Murphy. Marilyn B.— 18, 133. 179 

287 
Murphy. Timothy D.— 149 
Murroy, John G. — 34 
Murray, Rondall L.— 89 
Murtough. Charles W.— 22. 33. 

238 
Musgrove. Thomas L. — 87. 287 
Muslovski. Jock J.— 152. 188 
Musselman, Ned H.— 80, 287 
Musser, Jonice R. — 63 
Mustaine, Williom Alan — 177 
Musto, Rolph Chos.— 85, 287 
Myers, Barbara Ann — 59 
Myers, Borboro Koye — 95 
Myers, Helen A.— 174 
Myers, Howard W.— 154 



Myers. Jonice L.— 57. 184, 240. 

264 
Myers. Sora K.— 91. 171. 181 
Myott. Wolloce B.— 218. 221 

— N— 

Noltonel. John Chos.- 154, 214 
Nogelbush. Lois G. — 61 
Nash. Marilyn J. — 173 
Noteman, Gory N.— 93. 241, 248. 

250, 287 
Notemeyer, Morion E. — 287 
Nathan, Solly- 258. 287 
Nay. Martha Jone — 193 
Neol, Potricia Marie— 103. 259 
Neben, Michael D.— 83. 189 
Neeb, Carole Sue — 67 
Nell. David F.— 69 
Nell, Donold E.— 287 
Nell. Jerry W.— 32 
Netner. Duone Carl — 75 
Nemero, Jane — 287 
Nellls. Nancy Lee— 95 
Nelson. James C— 51. 78. 287 
Nelson. Thomas E.— 101, 177. 287 
Nenno. Nettie A.— 91. 260. 287 
Nestor. Morgoret Ann — 178 
Nestor. Michael R.— 189 
Nelhers. Lois J. — 16 
Nevits. William N.— 85 
Newbrond, Allen John — 177 
Newhoose. Ellen L.— 194 
Newton, David Lloyd — 69 
Newton. Priscillo — 70 
Neylans. James A. — 97 
Nice, Robert J.— 288 
Nicholson. Helen C. — 15 
Niemiec, Richord Wm. — 214 
Nilsson, Mary L. — 115 
Nitsche, Richard A.— 172 
Nitzsche. Ruth H.— 172. 175 
Niumon. Thomas Edw. — 122 
Nixon. Ann Joyce — 59, 288 
Nixon. Morilyn S. — 288 
Nixon. Rodney Chos.— 97. 288 
Noel, Janet M.— 20 
Noetzel. Kenneth E.— 192 
Nolan, Eleanor A. — 17 
Nolan. M. Potricia— 95 
Noles. Cynthia Ann— 21. 288 
Noon, Patricio Ann — 260 
Noonon. Edward J.— 101. 241. 248 
Norman, Richard E.— 105. 158. 

288 
Norris. Ralph— 156 
Nottingham. Jome; L. — 106 
Novok. Gory A. — 28 
Novak, Marshall L.— 288 
Novak. Rosemorie — 54. 67 
Null, Barboro E.— 71 
Nunez, Gustoco — 85 
Nutter, Lorry Joe— 87, 182 
Nuzum. Ralph — 166 



Oberholzer. Richord Carl— 87 
Obrecht, Carol— 177, 288 
O'Connor. Don R., Jr.— 253, 288 
O'Connor, Joseph P.— 109, 118 
D'Dell. Donold F.— 288 
Odunsi. A. T. D.— 171 
Oesch, Jock Lee — 250 



33<? 



O'Gara. Colleen Ann — 91 
Ogle. Delbert Roy— 106, 256. 28S 
Oglesby. Burch E.— 151 
Ohier, Kenneth R.— 32, 189 
Ohnmeiss. Ruth Doris— 12, 16, 

224. 260, 265, 288 
O'Koon, Chorles — 31 
Oliver. Cotherine Ann — 54, 71, 

182 
Oliver. John D.— 32 
Olwine, Cecil Edw.— 33 
Olwine, Morllyn E.— 9 1 , 174, 260, 

264 
O'Meoro, Rhodo J.— 71 
O'Neil. Raymond F.— 89, 177 
Onofrey. Shirley Ann — 21 
Ontlco. Mary Lois— 12, 17, 180. 

264 
Opie, James F.— 22. 34, 73 
Orgon, Kent M.— 56, 259. 262 
Ormond. Cynthia E. — 63 
Ormond. Susan J. — 63. 174 
Ornowsli. Joseph B.. Jr. — 51, 97 

238. 248, 265 
Orth. Charles W.— 154 
Orth. Sylvia M.— 16. 251. 288 
Osborn, Richard A.— 101, 193 
Osborn. Rita A.— 20, 55. 127 
Osborne, Williom D.— 56 
Osborne, Williom L.— 256 
Oswald. Fronk M. — 85 
Otto, Robert D.— 99 
Outlov*. Collie Ann— 19 
Overoclcer, Lois J.— 19, 220. 288 
Owens. Gordon Lee — 182 
Owens. Noncy C. — 71, 173, 241, 

258, 288 
Onley, Ralph A.— 179 
Oze. Betty Jane— 193 

— P— 

Packer. Judith E.— 16, 122. 123 

124. 218. 220. 288 
Pogono. Chorles Wm. — 33 
Paige. Rosellyn L.— 63 
Pointer, Donald Edw.— 105, 288 
Poisley, Robert N.— 97 
Polmer. Craig A.— 75. 117, 122, 

248 
Polmore. John C— 193, 195 
Polomar. John— 147, 192 
Paltrowitz. Frances Lee — 61 
Poncoast, Morgoret L.— 193. 219, 

257. 288 
Popontonotos. Beatrice — 288 
Poppas. Foye — 212 
Poppas. Nicholas A. — 195 
Popugo. David G. — 85 
Paradissis. Pontelis P.— 171 
Pord. Lucian — 149 
Pardoe. Joonn A. — 288 
Porker. David H.— 89. 122 
Parker. Donald Lee— 195 
Parker. Dorothy J.— 288 
Parker. Joan E. — 20, 180 
Parker. William R.— 181. 288 
Porks. Jock W.— 105 
Parks. Roymond F. — 99. 288 
Parmer, Barbara Anne — 173 
Pornes. Potricio- 19. 61 
Parr. James L. — 109 
Porrish. Frances P. — 288 



Pasek, Eleanor M. — 288 
Poskievitch, Joseph— 177, 288 
Posko. John E.— 214 
Poskoff, Williom— 109, 257, 258. 

288 
Patrick. Ronold L.— 101. 253, 288 
Potterson. Leiond F.— 109. 288 
Potterson. Marcus Dean — 55, 192, 

288 
Poul, Amondo Jean — 67 
Poul, Charlene A.— 115 
Paul, David L.— 26, 191 
Paul, Nancy N.— 77. 122, 260. 288 
Paul. Robert F.— 97 
Paull, Julio A.— 21, 288 
Poull. Mary Koy— 288 
Paulsen. Goige R.— 73. 190. 253, 

288 
Payne. Mary Ruth — 77 
Payne. Thomas J. — 69 
Peorlmon. Herb — 93, 288 
Pease. Albert L— 189 
Peose. Edmond P. — 154 
Pease, Polly C— 122 
Peck, Chorles A.— 89 
Pecoro. Albert M.— 22. 32. 99 
Peden. Robert Man— 106 
Peel, Lois Anno- 15. 173 
Peloei, Joseph P.— 27. 189 
Pello, Deonno — 63 
Pember, Ann — 77. 288 
Penoioso, Manuel M. — 171. 172 
Penkolski, Thomas A. — 253 
Perdue. Henry F.— 288 
Perduyn. John P. — 89 
Perrine, Thomas L. — 246 
Perry. Beverly J.— 12. 17. 254 
Perry, Douglas C— 250 
Perry. Carolyn F. — 67 
Perry. Navarre T.— 73. 288 
Persensky. Philip — 214 
Pesorchlck. Steven. Jr. — 85 
Peters. Jon S.— 188 
Peters. Polly Anne — 20 
Peters. Suzanne L. — 77 
Peterson, Gerald Dean — 105 
Petkosh, Robert Paul— 214 
Petros, Cecllio Ann— 18, 288 
Petroff, George — 255 
Petrushonsky. Morlene — 217 
PeHoy, Sorolee— 171, 173. 288 
Peuro. Edwin W.— 179 
Peuro, Elaine A. — 289 
Pfouts. Anita Marie — 102. 177 
Phillips. George V.— 89. 190. 191. 

289 
Phillips. Merlyn L.— 289 
Phillips. Sally Ann— 184. 185 
Phillips. Shirley T.— 193. 257 
Phimlsler. Stephen— 73, 236, 237, 

238, 248 
Pickering. John Wm.— 89. 211, 

218. 219, 289 
Pierce. Linda E.— 184, 185 
Pike, Sidney Joy— 157 
Pikoro, Alfred J.— 246. 265, 289 
Pilot. Michael Noel— 212 
Pillar. Andrew J.— 289 
Pilzer. Rochelle H.— 54. 61 
Plnordo. Guy N.— 1 1 I 
Pinkermon. Kotherlne E. — 220 
Pitcher. John F.— 214 



Pitcock, Aice J.— 12, 21. 131 
Pitstick, Jerome F.— 179 
Pixley. Dove— 172 
Planet. James M.— 75, 289 
Plott, Chormion Marie— 16, 172. 

258 
Plouche. Jock F.— 69. 190. 289. 
Plouche, L. Roger — 69 
Plovin, Isabel Joan — 61 
Pleszko. Emery J.— 69, 289 
Plotner. Jean A.— 177, 185, 289 
Plotner, Richard E.— 183 
Plummer, Thomos R.— 73, 155, 182 
Polk. Richard N.— 99. 255 
Pollock. Jock H.— 101 
Polo, Samuel R.— 242 
Polz, Rudy John— 85, 289 
Pontell. Gory M.— 189 
Pool, Leroy Carl— 289 
Poos, Wllmo Jean— 19. 179, 289 
Posgal, Fred — 156 
Posplchel. Robert E.— 182 
Postel, Williom G.— 253, 289 
Potts, Louise M.— 252 
Powell, Eleonor Lou — 173 
Proti. William M.— 80 
Pratt. Goyle, D.— 17, 174, 262 
Pratt. Lawrence A.— 85. 188. 289 
Prendergost. Tom F. — 85 
Prentice, Richord W.— 22, 29. 89. 

156 
Priborsky, Dione J.— 18 
Price. Sheldon H.— 289 
Priebe. Eve L.— 18. 213 
Prigosin. Howard — 182, 289 
Pringle. Beverly Jeon — 19, 225 
PrlnzevollI, Joseph— 189 
Priolo, Carmen P. — 78 
Prior. Dorotheo Ann — 19 
PrloleHo. Louise L.— 113 
Pritchard. Edward— 109. 192 
Pritchord. Gordon E.— 289 
Prok. Andrew Mark — 29 
Prosek. Joseph R. — 289 
Proudmon. Jock Howord — 182 
Prysi, Morlbo J.— 19. 131 
Pschesong, Doris Ann — 67, 260 
Pulglne. Michoel R.— 54 
Purdy. John A.— 22, 29 
Purdy. Richard Chos. — 69 
Purdy, Roger C— 191 
Pyers, Clyde Edw.— 256, 289 
Pyle. James L.— 22, 33, 264 



Quinn. Patricia Jo 



174 



— R— 

Robb, Arlene Ann— 113. 214 
Rabel. Fredric M. — 83 
Rachel, David R.— 289 
Rodcllff. Richard E.— 289 
Rodler, Judith Ann- 54, 67 
Rodomsky, Paul A. — 89 
Ralston. Mourine H. — 80 
Ramseth, Chorles W.— 101, 250, 

289 
Rond. Borboro Sue — 173 
Rondoll. Edward Lee — 80 
Rondoll, Glenn C— 69, 152. 188. 

289 
Rondoll, Judith Lee— 71 



Randlett, Solly Lou— 194 
Rankin. Clorence A. — 33. 221 
Ronnells, T. Vance — 189 
Ronsbottom. Corl D.— 105. 289 
Ropoport. Leonard A. — 93, 177 
Rosmussen, Joe K. — 189 
Rassie, Carol J.— 1 13, 289 
Rathbun. Norda G.— 220, 289 
Rothburn, Carolyn M. — 50. 63 
Rothburn, Horold R.— 56. 289 
Rouch, Victoria— 95. 262 
Rouchlleisch. Thomas — 30. 122 
Roudobaugh. Jomes E. — 176. 289 
Roy. Norma J.— 12. 15, 237. 289 
Roy, Roy D.— 179 
Reomer, John C. — 80, 122 
Reaver. Donno J. — 177 
Reber, Bill- 105. 240 
Redman, Donald A— 151. 152, 

188 
Redman, Thomas — 145 
Redovion, John— 189, 212 
Reed. John S. — 75 
Reed, Nancy Ann — 77 
Reed, Sheridan M.— 75 
Reese, Dovid M.— 179 
Reeves. Herlle— 12. 19 
Reeves, Richard B.— 176. 223 
Reeves. Solly Ruth— 59. 251, 289 
Regar, Sid— 93. 289 
Rehbeck, Timothy A— 101 
Reibel, Paul— 289 
Reiber, Williom — 240 
Relchenthol. Mortin— 118. 120, 

246. 289 
Reichley. Dow D.— 89. 155 
Reichley. Ronold— 28 
Reld. Williom- 75 
Reigle. Winifred— 20. 220 
Rein. Ellyn Joy— 61, 289 
Relnehr. James R. — 250. 290 
Remaly. Karen Lee — 193 
Remley, Patricio Ann — 16. 91 
Renner, Robert B.— 290 
Reno, Nancy Carol— 257, 259 
Reno, Thomas R. — 105 
Renzenbrlnk. Albert L.— 212 
Resch, Sue Ellen— 193 
Ress. Linda Lee— 174. 219. 220 
Retter. Carol Jeon— 16. 290 
Retter. Carol Ruth— 95, 184, 193 
Revelt. Ronald — 27. 178 
Reynolds. Barbara Sue — 177 
Reynolds, Robert— 105, 152. 188. 

290 
Rhine. Gary— 101 
Rhineholt. Jerry Paul — 69 
Rhinehort, Suson O. — 260. 290 
Rhoods. Kenneth Lee— 87, 290 
Rice. Moe Ann — 1 15 
Richards. Allan R.— 27. 250 
Richards, Jane Ann — 290 
Richards. Marilyn — 63, 290 
Richards, Noncy Lou— 59. 29C 
Richards. Richord L. — 290 
Richards, Vivian C. — 67 
Richardson, Charles P.— 179 
Richardson, Dorian Edw. — 179 
Richordson, Robert J.— 122 
RIchereck, Sandra Sue — 21. 220 
Rlchmon. Benjamin D. — 32. 83 
RIchmer, Linda L. — 71. 290 



340 



Riclcer, Leo Fred — 101 
Riddle. Ann— 67. 290 
Riddle, Doreen E. — 177 
Rider. Robert A.— 105. 290 
Ridgwoy, Ronald Hugh— 30, 250 
RIebel, John D.— 156 
RIemer. Cord — 67 
Ries, Undo Ann — 175 
Rile, Mary J.— 20 
RIflcl, Concetto Mae— 113 
Riggle, Mary A.— 254, 260 
RIggs, Arnold E.— 183 
Rignall, Beverly Mae — 63 
Riley, David A.— Ill, 290 
Riley. Sue Ann— 19. 182 
Rlnehort. Irvin L.— 34, 223 
Rlnehort, Robert O.— 111. 151 , 

152 
Rings, Robert L.— 218. 219 
Ripley. Anne W.— 192 
Rlsch. John D.— 290 
Rlvolc, Nancy— 193 
Rlzzi. Lowrence A.— 22. 29. 83 
RoBocls. Howord B.— 22. 83 
Robb. Donald W.— 109. 257. 258. 

264 
Robe. Edward S.— 218. 221, 290 
Roberts. Pat— 290 
Robinson, Beverly Goil — 225 
Robinson, Joyce Lee — 115 
Robinson. Morton— 172. 290 
Robinson. Nancy Dee — 220 
Roblson. John S. — 87 
Robson. Donna Moe — 16, 290 
Roby, Holla Joonn — 220 
Rocher. Jonelle- 192 
Roclcmon. Valerie G. — 127 
Rockwell. Norman— 218. 219. 221 
Roddo. Barbara J.— 211 
Rodehover, Rickie Lou— 18, 194 
Rodman. Stonley A. — 93, 116, 

190, 264 
Roe. Charles L.— 177, 290 
Roe. J. Andrea— 290 
Roeger. Robert V.— 163 
Roeseler. Roger — 89 
Roether. Louis — 214 
Rogers. Jean — 71 
Rognon, Charles L.— 195. 257. 290 
Rolonski. Carol Ann — 172 
Roller, Lorry Lynn — 163 
Romonowski. Irene H. — 290 
Romlg. Kenneth D. — 1 I I 
Ronocher. Ronald F.— 29 
Ronshelm, Judith— 192. 217 
Rood. R. Larry— 69 
Roots. Paul E. — 33 
Roper, Lois Ann— 95. 182 
Rose. Laura L. — 20 
Rose. Lee Ann — 63 
Rose, Mory Ellen— 14, 193, 257. 

259 
Rosenberg, Marilyn Ada — 61 
Rosenberg, Marshall — 93 
Rosenthal, Ruth C— 61, 127. 177 
Roshong. Judith Lynn — 59 
Rosin, Gall E.— 174, 220 
Ross, Cora E.— 290 
Ross. Leonard S. — 195 
Ross, Natollo Ann — 71 
Ross. Robert F.— 290 
Rossi. Richard E.— 240. 290 



RostkoskI, Thomos— 189 
Roth. Richard E.— 105 
Rolh. Ronold Lee — 33 
Rothouse. Borboro — 61 
Roudabush, Koye— 77. 133. 239. 

262 
Roughton. Jomes L. — 69 
Round. Carole J. — 193 
Roush. Corolyn Joy— 174, 290 
Roush. Marilyn Jane— 219. 261 
Roush. Norman H.— 253, 256 
Rowon. Harriett — 225 
Royal, Phllomene— 178 
Royce. Carol E.— 290 
Rozonskl. Carol — 214 
Ruben. Mortin— 83. 290 
Ruben, Neil J.— 93 
Rubin, Iro- 83 
Rubin, Peter— 118 
Ruckmon. Joon — 257 
Rudolph. Frank — 290 
Rudloph, James M.— 51, 93 290 
Rudolph, Mildred R.— 55 
Ruef. Lelond- 73. 120, 246 
Rumon. Louis — 214 
Runge. Joan— 193. 225 
Ruslnko. Sondro Ann — 113 
Russell. Cotherlnlu— 16. 211, 224, 

225 
Russell. Hugh G.— 182 
Russel, Mory E. — 290 
Russell. Ravilla Ann — 225 
Russel. Robert C. — 166 
Russell. Terrence C. — 33. 73 
Russo. Beotrlce Ann — 192 
Ruth. Jomes E.— 290 
Rutkoskie. James— 69. 253 
Ryan. Douglas M. — 150 
Ryan, George Wm. — 97 
Ryan. Janice M. — 20 
Rybicik. Carol Ann — 123 
Ryne. Jomes 5. — 28 

— S— 

Sobott. Charles E.— 89. 190, 290 

Soblock. Sam J.— 87 

Sackett. Duone— 190 

Sockler. Seymour S.— 83. 217, 248, 

265, 291 
Socks, Robert B.— 93, 217, 240, 

250 
Sadler. Undo J.— 220 
Sollgan. Andrew R. — 78 
Soger. Dlone R. — 115 
Sogglo. Joseph A. — 291 
Soles. Geraldine — 55 
Solsbury. Lorry G. — 191 
Sompsel. Ronald E.— 149 
Sanborn. Eugene W, — 291 
Sanders. Donold Edword — 175 
Sanders. Norman D. — 75. 291 
Sontor. Willlom C— 155 
Sontoro. Joe J.— 99. 261. 262 
Soroil. Blase 5.— 180. 291 
Sargent. Gerald L.— 69. 145. 188. 

291 
Sorkes. George M. — 111 
Sasaki, Lawrence M.— 109, 291 
Soumers. Jeonette— I I 3. 129, 291 
Saunders. Phillip E.— 64. 171. 173, 

218, 221, 237. 247, 257, 259, 

261, 266. 291 



123 



-61. 



20 



Souvageot. Jules R. — 172 
Sawyer. Donna Lee — 14 
Sowyer. Thomas R.— 106. 246. 291 
Soyler. Jeanne A. — 17 
Soylor, Robert W.— 78 
Schoo. Richard H.— 105 
Schode. Lorry N. — 101 
Schady, Mary Lou— I 13. 291 
Schoelfer, Sue — 225 
Schaub. Cornelius Chas. — 171. 

193, 195 
Scheetz, David O.— 80 
Schelbelfoffer, Anthony S. — 27, 

179 
Schettine. Donold J.— 180. 255 
Scheuring .Charlotte Lee — 18. 26 
Schick. Carole Dorlene — 16. 173. 

218, 219. 220 
Schiermyer. Robert A. — 73 
Schild. Jeromie R. — 61 
Schimmelman. Judith Rito- 

122 
Schlrro. Jocquelyn J. — 59. 177 
Schloiret. Judy Ann— 122 
Schleslnger. Donald M. — 14? 
Schlechter, Luclnda Sue — 219. 
Schllchtlng. Fred Wm.— 150 
Schllcllng. Ruthellen— 77 
Schmeltz. Howard M.— 251. 291 
Schmidt. David Wm.— 89 
Schmidt. Eileen H.— 54. 77 
Schmidt. Thomos C— 51. 109. 248 

264. 265, 291 
Schmlttgen. Richord D. — 189 
Schmitz. Hugo M.— 101 
Schmoller. Rolph H,— 34, 99, 
Schnackenberg. Elliot — 195 
Schneewels. Basil — 93 
Schneider. Beryl Alan — 83 
Schneider. Dovid B.— 246. 291 
Schneider. Fred W.— 101 
Schneider, Robert D. — 154 
Schneider. Willlom Lone — 218 
Schnelker. Richard H.— 51. 105, 

250, 291 
Schneyer, Kathleen — 291 
Schodltsch, Gerald F.— 180, 18 
Scholes, Raymond— 109. 291 
Scholl. Diane L.— 59 
Schoonover. Borboro Lee — 71 
Schrelber, Hoi R.— 56. 189 
Schreiber, Suzonne — 217 
Schroeder. Audreycorole — 95 
Schroeder. Norma — 291 
Schubert. Jock— 217 
Schultz. Carol E.— 177 
Schwer+feger. Lou Ann — 220 
Schubert, Jock 93, 250 
Schuler. Michael H.— 163 
Schuller, Joyce L. — 127 
Schuller, Poul F.— 22 
Schultz. Elmer James — 22. 31 

214 
Schultze. Joon F.— 20. 133 
Schunemon. Patricio W, — 173 
Schunemon. Raymond S. — 263 
Schuttenberg. James L. — 1 1 1 
Schwon, Dove C— 101. 291 
Schwartz. Lawrence E. — 79 
Scales, James M. — 26 
Scott, Carol- 67 
Scott. David E.— 57 



175 



179. 



, 291 



Scott. Donna J. — 95 
Scott. Henry— 33. 143. 180. 291 
Scott. Jomes Edw.— 255. 291 
Scott. John D.— 105. 161. 260. 291 
Scott, Mortho J.— 54. 71 
Scott. Rolph W.— 30 
Scott. Robert G.— 69. 179 
Scott. Sharon G. — 71 
Seobeck. Lee A.— 99. 253 
Seobeck. Martha Ruth — 77 
Seoger, William E. — 250 
Sealscott, David M.— 157 
Seors. Carl H.— 258 
Sears. Jennylou — 95 
Seors. John W.— 195 
Seors. Mary G.— 177. 291 
Sears, Richard Wm. — 101 
Secoy. Deonno Faye — 219. 220 
Secrest. Don E.— 26. 79 
Seekins. Worren F.— 255. 291 
Seeklns. Lawrence M. — 31. 87 
SeidI, Fredrick Wm.— 32 
Seifert, Borboro L.— 102, 129, 251, 

261, 265, 291 
Sell. Sieglinde— 171. 172 
Sekero. Joseph J. — 177, 291 
Semons. Willlom A. — 173 
Sennlck. Franklin — 195 
Senich. Terronce A. — 89 
Serpon, Noncy E. — 102, 291 
Severance. Eleonore L. — 262 
Shackett. Sondro L. — 291 
Shade. Joanne E. — 113 
Shocklelord, Betty Jane — 14 
Shomrock. Elaine — 15. 115 
Shone. Jacqueline— I 13, 184. 192 
Shoner. Judy E. — 225 
Shonnon, Carol Ann — 187 
Shonower, Leroy A. — 109 
Shopero. Myro M. — 20. 61 
Sharkey. Edward R. — 89 
Sharp. Robert A.— 178 
Show. Janet L. — 291 
Show. Moriorle L.— 118. 171. 175. 

177. 214 
Sheffield. Sheila- 59, 291 
Sheldon. Robert W.— 109 
Sheley, Russel G.— 22 
Shelton, Sharon R.— 15. 184 
Shepard. Koy Anne — 254. 291 
Shepord. Linden R. — 73 
Shepord. Susan G.— 19. 182. 249 
Shepherd. Muriel Ann — 67. 186 
Sherman. Dono Lee — 174 
Shelvln. Joseph E. — 214 
Shields, Cloudlo L. 55. 172. 184 
Shlfler, Stuart O.— 255 
Shipley. Lawrence E. — 87 
Shlrey. Donold K.— 255. 291 
Shively. Joan Ann — 216 
Shiemoker. Richord— 179. 291 
Shoemaker. Thomas E. — 291 
Shollenberger. Moryonn — 67 
Shoots, David- 218, 221. 291 
Shoup. Ellnore Ann — 259 
Shoup, Jerry F.— 213. 253 
Shull. Robert R.— 1 1 1 
Shumway, Zbn — 291 
Shuster, Wilmer— 291 
Sich, Anno- 118. 122 
Siegel. Lorry D.— 255. 291 
Siegle. Allen H.— 83. 105 



341 



Sleglitz. Palt: G.— 103 
Sieminslti. Ann M. — 122 
Sieving, Charles A— 75. 189 
Sieving, Robert— 189, 190, 249, 

292 
SKerd, Nancy C— 50, 59, 242 
Silver, Robert B— 93, 149 
SImatacowlos. John — 292 
SImms. Edword C— 69. 123 
Simms, Kothorlne — 292 
Slmonltsch. James T. — 89 
SImontsch. Mark A. — 176 
Simons. Merlin A.— 97. 292 
Simpkins. Darrell— 106, 255 
Simpson, Charles M.— 149, 183 
Simpson. Joseph — 292 
Simpson. Sorah M.— 173, 192, 194 
Sims. Anita C. — 77 
Simclolr. Noncy Ann — 127 
Sindllnger, Verne — 292 
Singer. Carole G. — 20. 173 
Sinsel. Douglos P.— 54, 69 
Sintic. Hugh J.— 27 
Sipe. Corol L— 263 
Sisseo. Carol Anne — 103 
SIstek. Gerald— 85. 256 
Skeels, Kenneth E.— 79 
Skeen, Amy C. — 91 
Skeen. Corl Edward— 73. 190. 292 
Skelton. Robert— 250 
Skillmon. Betty Lou— 15, 122. 218, 

219, 220. 262 
Skinner. John T.— 105 
Skinner. S, Suzanne — 71. 292 
Skolnlck. Ira— 83 
Skolnickl. Walter T.— 85 
Sloga, Anthony Jomes — 34. 85 
Sloter, Edwin Don— 69, 154. 177, 

216 
Sleighler. Richard Lee— 105. 256 
Sloan, Jerry— 246, 292 
Slusher, Mary K. — 177 
Small. Judith Lee— 12. 21. 239, 

252. 292 
Smothers. Edmond W.— 1 1 1 
Smelko. Albert L— 101, 247. 292 
Smiczek. Ronald J.— 22. 28. 87 
Smircino, James R. — 73. 172 
Smirnov. George M. — 182 
Smith. Alfred L— 237 
Smith. Bradley E.— 182 
Smith. Carole R.— 292 
Smith. Catherine M.— 258. 260, 

292 
Smith. CharloHe Joy— 95 
Smith. Chester M.— 1 II 
Smith, David E.— 73, 292 
Smith. Don C— 292 
Smith, Gory- 292 
Smith. Ivon C— 69. 192, 193. 292 
Smith. Jock Keith— 105 
Smith. James Wm.— 188 
Smith. Margaret L— 17. 118. 175 
Smith. Myron Lee— 253, 262 
Smith. Panola Jeon — 262 
Smith. Rebecco Anne— 193. 194 
Smith. Roy A.— 69. 292 
Smith. Ruth B.— 122 
Smith. Sylvio H. — 53 
Smith. Theodore E.— 87, 292 
Smith, Thomas E.— 28 
Smythe. Burdette W.— 257 



Snoder. Robert A.— 292 
Sneod. Ralph Thomas — 163 
Snide. James A.— 73. 292 
Snively. Donald W.— 258. 292 
Snowb.^rger. Glenn A.— 255, 292 
Snyder. Lorry Roy — 155 
Snyder, Loverne T. — 292 
Snyder. Paula Koy— 292 
Snyder. Sandra J. — 71. 182 
Snyder. Thomas A. — 80 
Sohles, Patricio Anne— 192, 193, 

194. 257 
Sokiran, Judith — 61 
Sokoya. Funso — 171 
Solar. Donald N.— 189 
Solor. Ronald J.— 189 
Somerick. Joel P.— 214 
Somerville. Borboro Ann — 14 
Sorohon, Morysu — 214 
Southon. Dovid Lee — 292 
Sovok. Loretto J.— 103. 292 
Spohr. Gory L.— 109, 292 
Spanlellner. Williom J.— 75, 118. 

262 
Sparks. Donald E.— 171. 292 
Spouldlng. Gerald S.— 73. 292 
Spears. Lillian R. — 177 
Speicher. Judith Ann — 71 
Spencer. Bill Lee— 22. 28 
Spencer. Connie — 220 
Spiegel. Clinton D. — 241 
Spiegel, Lorry J. — 93. 247 
Spiegel. Marion Rulh— 21. 254 
Spilko. Morcio D.— 20 
Spires. Richord J.— 51, 85. 253. 

292 
Sponseller. Robert Lee — 80 
Spore. Charles U.— 214. 262 
Sprogue. John L. — 79 
Sprague. Judith Ann — 71. 172 
Spreng. David H— 22. 73, 195 

237 
Spuler. Greta G.— 95 
Spyok. Joon E.— 67. 292 
Srigley. Solley S.— 63. 292 
Stoob. Judy E.— 95. 239. 264 
Stack. Ronold N.— 85. 292 
Stodick. Morgoret H.— 77. 131. 

292 
Stodtmuller. Gyulo — 171 
Stolford. Richord E.— 292 
Stallsmith. Myron Lee — 166 
St. Andre. Elizabeth M.— 50. 113. 

264 
Stonlorth. Williom K.— 80 
Stong. Donold H.— 118 
Stanley. Joseph — 292 
Stanley. Sondro F.— 115. 172, 179 
Stansbery. Gory Lee — 57. 221. 

261, 292 
Starr. Mary C. — 292 
Staten. Edward Chorles— 22, 29 
Stoub. Judy L. — 19 
St. Clair, Don 0.— 105. 118. 246, 

291 
Steadmon, George E. — 195 
Steeg, Joquelyn M. — 260. 292 
Steele. William G.— 212 
Steen. Judith B.— 71, 172 
Stehr, Marie L,— 171. 254. 260 
Stein. Arlene B.— 251. 293 
Steinbock. Poul M. — 29 



Steiner. Don E. — 89 

Steiner, Deonno Lee — 115. 184 

Stephen. Donold P.— 109 

Stephens. James L. — 89 

Stephens. Slephane W. — 59, 63 

Stephenson, Billy Koy — 225, 260 

Stephenson. Jane E. — 95 

Stephenson, Phillip A.— 260, 293 

Stern. Lewis M. — 149 

Stern. Milton R.— 80. 250 

SlerreH. William L.— 195 

Stevens. Arlene H. — 177 

Stevens. Nelson — 152 

Stevens. Kent — 212 

Stevens. Roy F. — 255 

Stevens. Sondro Lee — 177 

Stevens. William S.— 293 

Stevenson. Nancy Lee — 71 

Steworl. Gory G.— 151. 152. 188 

Stewort. Gordon L, 75 

Stewort, Ronald E.— 109. 174. 258. 
261, 293 

Stiles, JoAnnKoy- 18 

Stlnes .Carolyn F.— 67. 174. 186 

Stinson. Russell Carl— 89. 293 

St. John. Shoron — 177 

Stobort. Charles Roy— 144, 260, 
265 

Slock. Nancy E.— 19 

Stockman. David C— 73, 195 

Stoin. Dole R.— 293 

Stojkov. Brent— 253 

Stone. Betty J.— 219. 220 

Stone. Deborah Ann — 95. 239. 264 

Stone. H. Fred— 75. 175 

Sloner. Kothleen D.— 103 

Store. John T.— 30 

Storts. Corolyn Ann— 20, 174. 260 

Story. Jonice L— 50. 103, 249, 
265. 289 

Stotts. Jack Lee— 152 

Stotz. Herbert W.— 256 
Stouffer. Corolyn L. — 59 

Stought. Stephen A. — 183 
Stout. Willyonn L.— 12, 17, 220 
Sfoutenburg. Jonno Lou — 91. 122. 

254 
St. Pierre. Ronald Leslie — 80, 144 
Straight. Frank- 99, 176 
Stroley, Carol Lee— 218. 219, 220. 

293 
Stroley. Thoylio M.— 123. 175, 220 
Stroma. Robert Chos. — 33 
Strotton. Russell S.— 51. 111. 293 
Strowmon, Chorles D.— 73. 293 
Sirecker. Ann — 177 
Stretch. Thomos G. — 27 
Strezo, John Don— 105. 293 
Strom. Jerry A. — 80 
Strother. Robert H.— 293 
Strutin, Dorothy Ann— 61. 293 
Sluchell. Donald V.— 154, 188 
Stull. Tom E.— 109 
Stump. Mortho C— 91 
Stumphouzer. Evelyn A. — 15. 113. 

132. 214. 242 
Sublette, Suson S. — 127 
Sulll. Elaine L.— 50. 71. 258 
Sullivan. Mary Ann — 113. 186. 

193. 194. 257 
Summer. Loboy J. — 80. 293 
Summerlin. James R. — 101 



Summers. John tH. — 69 
Sumpter, Barbara Anne — 91, 174. 

293 
Sumser. Albert M.— 79 
Sundquist. Sven-lvon- 28. 171, 177 
Sutyok. Thomos N.— 174 
Swoim, Donold L. — 293 
Swon. Soro Ann — 67. 127 
Sworts. Jimmie Roy — 172 
Seortz, David Corl— 99. 293 
Swortz. George John — 111. 293 
Swortz. Judith Foye— 59. 177. 293 
Sweeney, Mory Lynne — 71 
Swetz, Joon Rulh — 293 
Swezey, Corole J.— 91. 122 
Swlergos. Janice Ann — 113. 123 

252. 293 
Swift. Donold Charles— 85. 258. 

260 
Swinehort. Phyllis Ann — 293 
Swinehort. Ronald R. — 89. 255 
Szeremeto. Ronald — 101 
Szljorto. Robert S. — 69 
Szuhy, Donna L. — 17 

— T— 
Toczok, Bernodette A. — 14 174 
Tofton. Mory Jane — 293 
Toggort. Gretchen L.— 103. 247. 

293 
Tokocs. Frederick C— 1 11, 246, 

293 
Tokoshlmo. Morilyn— 171. 172. 178 
Ton, Eon Choo — 171 
Tortor, Donna M. — 19 
Tosch. Solly Ann— 20. 177 
Tausz. Susan K. — 177 
Taylor, Chorlotte M.— 247 
Taylor. Jo-Ann E.— 174. 293 
Toylor. Kathleen J. — 113 
Toylor, Keneth Chorles— 89 
Taylor, Lawrence P. — 163 
Taylor, Newton K.— 293 
Toylor, Patricio Ann— 20. 293 
Taylor. Robert L.— 212 
Taylor. Thurmon Cloy — 160. 180 
Tecco, MIrlom C— 177. 260 
Teeters, Martha Jean — 103. 121. 

122 
Terhune, Donno N,— 258. 293 
Terhune. Thomas A.— 73. 293 
Terlesky. William— 155 
Ternavon. Robert — 121 
Tersouro. Clelo Ann — 193 
Tewolt. Judith K.— 63. 240 
Thai, Ceroid I.— 195 
Thotcher, Gory E.— 73. 293 
Thatcher. Lindo A.— 184 
Thau. Horriet J.— 66. 293 
Thesing. Paul M.— 85 
Thibert, Thomas R.— 80. 293 
Thielhorn. George W. — (72 
Thomas. Betty Jeon — 55 
Thomos. Dovld D.— 191. 193 
Thomas, Fronk Edword — 34. 172 
Thomos. Frederick — 27 
Thomas. Grenvllle L.— 118. 246 
Thomas. Horry A. — 195 
Thomos. James King — 101 
Thomas. John Wm.— 109. 248 
Thomas. Leroy— 123, 246. 293 
Thomas. Robert M.— 79, 294 



342 



Thomas, Suzanne — 59 
Thomos. WMlie James— 191 
Thompson, Allen W.— 28 
Thompson, Ann Reed — 71 
Thompson, Carol L. — 63, 187 
Thompson. Doris C. — 15, 59 
Thompson. James M. — 64 
Thompson. Judy Ann — 16, 121, 

122 
Thompson. Karen Lee — 103 
Thompson. Lindo — 182 
Thompson, Paul E. — lOI 
Thompson. Richord Roy — 119 
Thompson. Robert F.— 246, 294 
Thornburg. Richord H.— 195, 218, 

221 
Thornton. John T.— 27. 157 
Thronberens. Dione C. — 63 
Thurston, John C— 105, 195 
Tice, Franklin Robert — 33 
Tidriclt, Delores J.— 220 
Tiedman. Allen J.— 191 
Tildes. Gory C— 101 
Tilmonn, Wlnlried C— 172 
Timl.0. Andy R.— 85. 294 
Timlo. Thomos S.— I I I, 256, 294 
Tinker. Norma J. — 15 
Tipton, Nancy S.— 103. 123 
Tirabosso, Erma Ann — 294 
Tirpock. John M. — 188 
Tirpok, Robert Jomes — 149 
Tischler, Harvey — 256 
Tltsworth. Susan Lee — 115, 177, 

187 
TIeel. Jock W.— 171 
Tobin. Suzanne C. — 77 
Todd. Charles Wm.— 294 
Todd. Mary J.— 50, 54, 91, 174, 

294 
Todd, Rhodo L.— 91 
Tolson, Ann — 67 
Tomlinson, Carol Ann — 19. 184 

185. 216, 254 
Tompkln. Gory R. — 69 
Tompkin. Robert B.— 69. 154, 188, 

294 
Tomsic, Frank J. — 85 
Tang. James — 171 
Toth, Don M.— 29, 101 
Toth .John Roy— 85. 249 
Townsend, Bonnie M. — 67 
Towstiak. Corrine Ann — 115 
Troce. James D. — 258 
Tracy. Lorry Lee — 195 
Troud. Judith C— 67 
Trbovich. Robert— 105, 294 
Trebnik. John P.— 1 18 
Tredway. Judith Ann — 91 
Treon. Kathryn Ann— 1 13, 294 
Tressler .Michael 5.— 13, 118. 122 
Trevts. Joseph John — 80 
Tripman. Kathryn L. — 175. 225 
Tritsch, Deborah J.— 294 
Trivett. J. Carl— 179 
Troia. Anita L.— 171. 294 
Truesdell. Helen P.— 20 
Trupp. Joan T.— 115, 259 
Trupp. Judy I.— 115, 259 
Tschantz, Susan A.— 77. 237. 251. 

294 
Tubbs, Edwin M.— 195 



Tuck. Karen E.— 103 
Tudor, John A.— 294 
Turbok. James M.— 189 
Turk, Carol J.— 113 
Turk. (Juanlta) Kay— 19 
Turk. Louis R.— 79 
Turner. Bill Joe— 89 
Turner. Theresa G.— 194, 219, 

220, 257 
Turner. William D.— 155 
Tuverson. James D. — 111. 119, 

251,294 
Tyiek, Andrew G.— 263, 294 
Tylek. Margaret G.— 177. 294 
Tyson, Donold P.— 294 
Tykodi, Robert V.— 85 

— U — 

Uhler, Hildegord L.— 172 
Uhler, Robert G.— 69, 190 
Uhlik. Antoinette Lee— 294 
Uhrinek, Andrew R.— 255, 294 
Uhryk, Carol J.— 123 185 
Ullmark, Paul Edward— 218, 221 
Ulsh, James F.— 105, 253. 294 
Uncapher. Elsie J. — 118 
Ungvory, Judith Ann — 113 
Urich. Nancy Lou— 95. 242 
Urbon, Chorles M.— 166 
Uthe, Russell D.— 101. 177 
Utz. Gerald— 191 
Uveno, Fronk J.— 105. 294 

— V — 

Vaia. George — 195 
Valoitis. Vonda M.— 171, 294 
Valaitis. Vytoutos A.— 171, 294 
Valduga. John F. — 105 
Vana, Carole Ann — 113. 127 
Vonadith. Chonlnth— 294 
Vondlik, Charles L.— 153. 188 
Van DeBogort. Willard— 191 
Vondegrllt, Merle James— 99, 294 
Vonderbilt, John E.— 31, 214 
Van Deusen, Charles F. — 178 
Von Doren, Judith— 14. 174 
Van Nostron, Jon J.— 177. 294 
Van Nostron, VVilliom D.— 115 
Von Ormon. William— 105 
Von Ornum, Charles W. — 257 
Van Osdole. John— 294 
Von Pelt, Bonnie L. — 193 
Van Tine, L. Dale— 111, 156 
Vosenko. Carol Mae— 91, 174 
Vasiloff. Richard William— 212 
Vaughon, Cloyton T. — 33 
Vaughn, Mary Ann — 103 
Velkoff. Edward T.— Ill, 294 
Veney. James E. — 73 
Vermont. Joan E. — 294 
Vio. Janet J.— 173. 294 
VieBrooks, John M.— 109 
Vila, Oscar— 214 
Vinas. Renee — 171 
Vine. Bryon L— 177 
Vlasho. Louis— 111. 294 
Vlaskamp. Fredrick J.— 183 
Vogel, Mel A.— 93. 217. 240 
Volk, James Williom— 28. 89 
Vollmer. Roland Charles— 181 . 221 
Voris. Michoel J.— 80, 294 
Varos, Barbara Jean — 16, 294 



122. 



103 



— W — 

Wachspress, Lynne J. — 61, 133 
Wochtei. James Roger — 26 
Wachter. Dorothy S.— I 15. 294 
Waddington, Judith Ann— 12, 18. 

22, 294 
Wade, Gory L.— 166 
Wade. Ronold A.— 156 
Wadsworth. Roger A.— 111,294 
Wadsworth, William F.— 31, 294 
Wogener. Joseph Mark — 214 
Wagner. Fred Wm. — 89 
Wagner, Judith Sue— 77. 173 
Wagner, Mary D.— 218. 219 
Wahl. Stephen H.— 163 
Wahlers. Gretchen— 103 
Woldran. Karen Koy- 95. 

240, 262 
Woldron, Dean A. — 31 
Wolker, Gory E.— 255 
Wolker. Joan C— 214 
Walker, Joyce Marie — 54. 
Wallace. Anita M.— 91 
Wolloce. Lloyd H.— 256 
Wallace, Mary L.— 20. 175, 225 
Wollbrown. Freddie H.— 258. 294 
Wollerstein. Stanley— 255. 295 
Wollingsford. Beverly Sue — 193. 

220 
Walsh. Mary Ann— 180, 214 
Walter, Elisabeth Anne— 19, 103, 

220, 260, 264 
Walter, Harvey J.— 295 
Walters. Beatrice Ann— 95 
Walters. Carlton, C— 57. 295 
Walters, Charles B.— 106 
Walters. E. Dole- 33. 212 
Wolters, Lawrence D.— 105, 250, 

295 
Womsley. Gilbert L.— 193, 218, 

219. 257 
Wondersluhen. Robert A. — 189 
Woppelhorst, Barbara Sue — 214 
Ward, Fronces Ann — 63 
Ward, Joan E.— 172 
Word. Suzanne— 71, 251, 266, 295 
Wormon, Marjorie G. — 21. 220. 

259, 295 
Warner, Barbara J.— 121. 123, 

295 
Warner. Lowrence O. — 179 
Warren, Faye— 174. 218. 220 
Warren, Ronald R. — 178 
Washington, Beverly Ann — 16, 55, 

295 
Waters. Frank E.— 101 
Waters, John E.— 106 
Wotkins. Judy L.— 212 
Wotkins, Lorry Lee— 193 
Watklns. William Lee— 183 
Watson. James R.— 257. 295 
Wotson. Jon L. — 26 
Wotters. Kester Charles— 22. 32 
Woxmon. Bunny — 61 
Weaver. Dorothy V.— 20, 262 
Weaver. Gertrude J. — 295 
Webb. Chorles G.— 54. 64 
Weber. Edwin N.— 33 
Weber, Paul E.— 73, 295 
Weber. Sarah Ellen— 60. 95, 182. 

237. 249. 295 
Wedekind. Arlene Ann— 177. 220 



Weed. Alice Ann— 77, 182 
Weekley. Linda Sue— 194. 219. 

220 
Weekley. Melissa Anne — 12. 14, 

264 
Weeks, Jomes M.— 73, 295 
Weglinski, Lois— 50. 67. 254. 295 
Weidner, Fronces Ann — 63 
Weidner. Morlene — 295 
Weihe. Tom B.— 87, 195 
Weiler. Ernest M.— 295 
Weimer. Barbara Ann — 182 
Weiner. Harriet— 217 
Weinstein. Martin A. — 80 
Weintraub, Jo — 247 
Weiss. Allan F.— 93 
Weiss. Stanley I.— 93, 148, 183. 

295 
Weiss. Stephen G.— 93, 250 
Weitz, Lawrence J.— 33 
Weitzel, Patricia Ann— 71 
Welch, Christine A. — 16, 171,224 

225. 260. 295 
Weld. J. Frank— 106, 256 
Welker. Shoron Ann— 19. 225 
Weiler. Martho — 95. 249. 295 
Wells. Gene L.— 57 
Welsh. Keith E.— 105. 295 
Wencka. Paul A.— 85. 195 
Wendt. George F.— 75, 256 
Wennermark. Jomes T. — 57 
Wenzel, John J.— 85 
Werstok, Cynthio C— 113. 192 
Wertz, Robert R.— 250. 295 
Wesley. Alvin E. — 64. 295 
Wessel, John T.— 89 
West, H. Joanne — 20. 171, 295 
West. Jeonnlne C. — 12, 21. 171. 

249. 260 
West. John H.— 65 
West, Sandra Sue — 177 
West, Sharon G.— 115. 193. 295 
Wetterstroom. Jocquelyn — 186 
Wetz, Christina Ann — 71. 182 
Wetzel. Suson Jane — 177 
Wholey. Bill Joe— 163 
Wholey. Judith Ann — 103. 177 
Whinery, Corole V.— 18, 295 
White, Borboro Jone — 295 
White. Corole Ann— 50. 1 15 
White, Carolyn Ann — 59 
White. Marjorie — 12. 16. 295 
White. Ralph— 180 
White. Terry Ross— 173 
Whitehoir. Thomas E.— 89 
Whitehouse. Judith L.— 18. 184. 

185 
Whittom. Carol B.— 220. 295 
WhiHom. Frank E.— 221. 295 
Whittord. Walter William- 177. 

295 
Wick. Violet Marie— 14 
Wicke, Henry A.— 28 
Wicklond, Nels Eric- 97 
Wiedenbein. Wayne — 106 
Wigginton. Elaine— 14. 193. 295 
Wilcox. Kathleen J.— 67. 122. 261 
Wilcox, Loren- 163 
Wild, Paul H.— 80 
Wiley, Robert— 295 
Willenburg. Nancy Lou — 171 



343 



Williams, Carole Ann— 67. 171, 

259 
Williams. Carolyn E.— 63, 21 8. 220 
Wlllioms. Don R.— 69 
Williams, David G.— 256, 295 
Williams, George H.— 99 
Williams, Jane A.— 20 
Williams. Jerry B.— 224 
Williams. Jimmie Dean — 26 
Williams. Joyce Ann — 219 
Williams. Karen Sue— 95 
Williams. Lawrence V.— 29 
Williams. Louise Ann — 225 
Williams. Mary E.— 220 
Willioms. Mary Jo— 193. 212 
Williams, Poul Leon — 30 
Williams. Richord J.— 253. 255. 

295 
Willig. Noretta M.— 12. 20, 252. 

265. 295 
Willis. Neil E.— 73 
Willse. Jolin A.— 73 
Wilms. Donald A.— 87 
Wilson. CliKord— 296 
Wilson. D. Morgot.— 115. 184, 

185 
Wilson. Dennis H.— 22. 30. 175 
Wilson. James W.— 105. 296 
Wilson. Jon F.— 101 
Wilson. Jeanne F.— 71. 220. 240 
Wilson, John L.— 174 
Wilson. Larry K.— 257. 259. 296 
Wilson. Robert B.— 111. 116, 124, 

246. 296 
Wilson. Sharon E.— 220 
Wince. James P.— 51. 57, 175. 

296 
Winebrenner. Huberl W. — 69 

296 
Winkler. Harold S.— 93. 296 



Wirts. Mory E.— 9 1 . 261. 296 

Wise. Barbara J.— 95 

Wise. Laurence G.— 89. 176. 296 

Wissmon. Worren G. — 157 

Witchey. Richard D.— 97. 296 

Wifhrow. Alida— 172 

Wifhrow. Phyllis J.— 18 

Witt. John J.— 28 

Witt, Williom J.— 101 

Witte, Verlynn W.— 160. 188 

Witwer. Julie Marie- 12, 19 

Wojtkiewicz, Justine — 296 

Wolf, Jerome F.— 161, 296 

Woll. Mary C— 67 

Wolfe. John H.— 69 

Wolle. Ralph R.— 73 

Wolfe. Sandra K.— 50. 59. 129, 

177, 296 
Wolford, David E.— 87, 223, 248, 

251 
Wolowiec, Leonord S. — 101, 124. 

195 
Wolpert. H. Donald— I 1 I. 151 

296 
Wolpert. Morgaret Ann — 174 
Wong. Kenneth KinHei— 296 
Wooddell. Paul J.— 171 
Woodhouse. Morilyn J. — 95 
Woodiey. Sondro Lee — 63. 184 
Woods. Jomes H.— 73. 144. 296 
Woods. Soro Jane— 16. ISO 
Woods. William V.— 80. 152 
Woodward. Karen F.— 63. 123 
Woodworth. William Neil 79. 296 
Woolf. Elaine Lois— 61 
Woomer. Sue C— 224. 225. 258. 

264 
Worcester. Thomas G. — 179 
Wright. Betsy Clark— 296 
Wright. Edword B.— 118. 175 



Wright. Helen M.— 113. 296 
Wright. William S.— 33, 224 
Wrobel. Richard Edward— 175 
Wymon. John Chorles 175, 214. 

253, 296 
Wynn. Potricio Rose — 115. 131 

— X — 

Xenos. Marilyn, P. — 296 

— Y — 

Yoeger. Raymond Carl — 214 
Yogello. Helen C— 296 
Yakshevich. Mary Jane— 171, 172. 

175. 225 
Yoromo. John M. — 296 
Yorrow. Phyllis G.— 71. 173, 174, 

194 
Yates. John F.— 143 
Yaw. Nancy S.— 91, 171 
Yow. Peter B.— 101. 296 
Yookam. Dick D.— 69. 296 
Yookom. George A. — 69. 296 
Yochem. Joy — 113 
Yocum, James L. — 189 
Yoder. Harold E.— 31. 109 
Yoder. Bruce Thomas — 101. 181 
Yokem. Janet Kay — 213 
Yonko. Mary B. — 220 
Yough. Cloyd A.— 26 
Young. David B.— 79. 296 
Young. David W.— 260. 296 
Young. Leonord L.— 73. 190. 296 
Young. Mary M.— 19. 254. 296 
Young. Newton D. — 79 
Young. Ronald R. — 175 
Young. Sheldon— 171, 217 
Younger, Barbara E. — 55. 122 
Youngwerth. Albert James — 109. 
296 



Youngworth. Frank. Jr. — 119 
Younker, Nancy Ann — 95. 173. 

240. 262 
Yu. James Tien-Tsaim — 171 
Yurick. Solly Ann— 20 
Yurko. Richard J.— 177 
Yutsy, Margie Sue — 77 



Zoblo. Nlcholos Z., Jr.— 296 
Zadle. Barbara— 67, 177, 184, 296 
Zohurohec, Bernard J. — 26. 262 
Zak. Audrey J.— 214 
Zaieski. Edward — 85 
Zorick. Beverly J. — I 19 
Zornlck. Bernord F.— 85, 296 
Zawodo. Geroldine O. — 182. 220 
Zebrousky. John G. — 85 
Zee. Leo— 171 
Zehr. Jill D.— 59 
Zeltzer. Horvey — 93 
Zelvy. Robert— 93 
Zenisek. Paul J.— 80 
Zeronte. Sandra — 181 
Zettelmeyer. Barboro- 12. 18, 221 

296 
Zgodzinski, Aderene M. — 115, 

174, 240 
Ziembo. Robert B. — 28 
Zilbergeld. Bernard— 22. 33. 172 
Zimba. Judith Ann — 63 
Zimmerman. James Paul — 221 
Zimmerman. Phil G. — 263 
Zody. Charles— 152. 188. 296 
Zolmon. Richard Word- 101. 250. 

260. 296 
Zug. Millicent Rulh— 296 
Zumkehr. Chorles E.— 73. 172,261 
Zwolenik. Robert — 85. 150 
Zyp, Bettejeon— 19. 251. 296 



PHOTO CREDITS 



Robert Bekeny — 2, 3, 5 

Philip Brenneman — 14, 34, 54, 
173, 175, 181, 218, 246, 
255, 256, 258-260, 309 

Phil Cring— 53, 140, 143. 145 

James Culp — 189 

Lee Davis— 20, 27, 28, 33, 55 
175, 179, 207-210, 2 
Griggs— 97, 100, 1 10, 



Al 



73, 82, 98, 99, 
247, 249-251, 



75, 122, 123, 
6, 220, 223, 225 
172, 244, 245 



Huck— 1, 6-8, 25, 30, 
136-139, 142, 181, 
230-232, 260, 317 



44-46, 116-118 
184. 185, 190, 



122, 
197, 



171, 
253, 



172- 



123, 
219, 



Jack Kelly— 105, 11 
212, 217, 241, 
Phil Lehman — 78 
Bill Little— 316 
Ed Lockart— 1, 83, 
Glenn Long— 10-13 
84, 122, 123, 1 
200, 219, 221, 
309, 312 



3, 122, 123, 153, 155, 156, 193, 
263, 298, 322, 323 



1 13, 1 14 

, 15, 16, 18, 23, 26, 29, 31, 76, 
50, 177-179, 182, 185-187, 198- 

242, 248, 252. 257. 261. 308, 



, 53 


, 57, 


34, 


135, 


70, 


194, 


226 


■232, 



Diana Lurie— 202, 204, 205 

Ohio University— 149, 151, 154, 163 

Marty Reichenthal— 1 7, 19, 24, 42, 43, 52 
61, 66, 71, 90, 102, 116, 122-125, 1 
141, 143, 144, 146, 152, 153, 158-1 
195, 200, 201, 203, 204, 206, 208, : 
238, 240, 241, 251, 257, 266, 300 

John Sergeant- 35-37, 180, 239, 243, 245, 249 
264, 305-307, 324 

Raymond Schuneman — 196 

Don Stong- 254, 299, 300, 3 

Ken Taylor— 3, 21, 22, 38-41 

95, 1 18, 1 19, 148, 159, 176, 183-185, 192 
223, 224, 234-237, 239, 255, 262, 268, 
299, 321, 327 

303, 309, 320, 321 
57, 62, 64, 65, 86, 92, 106, 
212-215, 258, 259, 263, 265, 



10, 311, 319, 326, 
48-50, 53, 59, 77 



327 

89, 
211, 
269, 



Bob Ternovan — 264 
John Thoin — 32, 56 

107, 188, 192, 

303 
Vytas Valaitis — 5, 24. 
Ron Warren— 51, 81, 



25, 147, 
152 



233, 301, 318. 319 



344 



X 



J 



•-^ , 



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